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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 30, 1903)
THE OMAHA DAIL.T BEE: FIUPAT. .TANITATIV 30, mor,.
ESTIMATES GO TO THE LIMIT
Department Heals Aik All the Money tLe .
Law Allows Them.
FIRE CHIEF SALTER ARGUES FOR INCREASE
rrrarnfn holn In Furor of an Ap.
proprlnllon In KiPfM of I he
Sam Provided by llic
Amnnr the estimates of emense sub
mltted to the mayor and i-.lt t council, by
the hcals of departments. In anticipation
of the coming 'tax levy, Is that of the
chief of the fire department. Chief Sal
ter has carefully prepared a statement
of the present statu of the department j
and Its most urgent needs, and will make
the same effort that he has In years past
to secure sufficient money to place the
city's equipment, for fire protection on at
least an efficient bawls and keep It from
falling into decay.
The present charter limit of appropria
tion for the fire fund Is $125,000, while the
expenses of maintenance alone, to say
nothing of the purchase of new apparatus
and equipment, Is approximately $145,000.
The salary list, not Including thta depart
ment's share of the cost of the Hoard of
Fire and Police Commissioners, and Inter
est on warrants, Is $113, ooo, as the de
partment Is now constituted. Thetotal
expenditures of last year were $128,046.36
and there still remain mlscelaneous ex
pens bills of $12,000 and a bill of $6,000
for hose contracted last year, but held
over to be paid out of the appropriation
for this year. This overlap Is an alarm
ing feature of the affairs of the depart
ment, from the fact that each year it Is
larger than the year before. Last year
the overlap was $10,000.
Demand for Money Is frsrent.
Bealde the charter limit of $12!.0n0 for
maintenance of the department. Chief Sal
ter has asked that some means be found to
provide an appropriation through the
general fund of $150,000 to rescuo
the depsrtmcnt from Its present
run-down condition and place it on a foot
ing of efficiency. He directs attention to
the fact that In the cramped condition of
the fund for some time past It has been
impossible to keep even the apparatus on
hand in proper repair or properly painted.
One Indication of the condition of affairs
la that twenty-five of tho horses now In
service are between the ages of 16 and 25
years, and many of them are so crippled
and worn out as to be practically useless.
Aa urgent needs which may bo encom
passed within his proposed appropriation
of $150,000, tho chief recommends the loca
tion of three new engine houses and the,
erection of three new buildings to take the
place of unsuitable ones now in service.
New Houses Needed.
The principal one of the new houses Is
the one at Eleventh and Jackson streets,
already partially provided for, and this Is
, the only one where a new engine would
be required. The total cost of building
the houBO and equipping It fully for serv
ice aa It should be. Is estimated by the
chief at $50,200. He would plane another
new house at Twenty-third and Davenport
street or thereabouts, to prevlde for a
district now entirely unprotected, and the
cost of the house, with such additional
equipment as would be necessary, he esti
mates at $11,120. A third of the new
houses he proposes to locate at Twentieth
and Lake streets, and the total cost of
Installing It ready for service he estimates
Besides those new houses the chief ad
vocates the Idea of buying property and
putting up buildings . at' Fourteenth and
Howard and Eighteenth and Harney streets,
to take the place of the two stations now
maintained in rented quarters at Thirteenth
and Harney and Eighteenth and llanjey.
Thla change would not require any ex
penditure for new apparatus or equip
ment and he estimates that the cost of
property In the vicinity of Fourteenth
and Howard streets would bo about $10,000
and the coat of a building $15,000. He
figures that a lot near Eighteenth and Har
ney could be secured for $7,000 and the
house there would cost qbout $20,000. Ho
auggeats that a new building, to cost about
$10,000, be put up at Twenty-seventh and
Jones streets in place of the one now
there, which was formerly a barn and is
unfit for occupancy. The chief states that
If these changes were made the additional
annual expenso in
ealaries and mainten- !
ance of the department would amount to
What the Police Want.
Chief of Police Donahue will ask 'for the
charter limit of appropriation for his de
partment, which is $115,000, and in his
communication will urge that he shall not
be expected to get along with any leas
amount. His estimate Is $94,20 for sala-.j
rles for a force of 100 men and $16,500 for
expenses outside of salaries. The present
numerical strength of the force Is ninety-
four men, which
Includes the fifteen
The chief will call
found netassary to cut down the force by
the removal of sixteen men Just at the time
f the" year when they were most needed
nd will urge the council to obviate the
necessity of any such measure of economy
tn the present year. The miscellaneous re
ceipt of the police department are about
$7,500 per year, and with 90 per cent of the
full charter appropriation, or $103,500,
there would be available In the fund
The Health department will ask the coun
cil to appropriate the full charter limit of
$9,000 and It is generally recognizor among
the city officers 'that that amount Is not
The park board will ask for It maximum
limit of $30,000 and hopes to get that
amount, although the appropriation al
lowed that department last year was only
Publish your legal notices In The Weekly
Bee. Teelphone 238.
Among other new features is the Circular
3kirts. made of all Lace or Lace and Lawn.
The New Fan Drawers, Etc. We are
beautiful goods at very low prices. Many
that will be closed out soon.
?swindler headed this way
Man Mho Work Interchanaealtlr
Mlleaae fianie aM fo lie
( iimlnK Here.
Will n. Webber, chairman of the rnllrosd
committer of the Missouri division of the
Travelers' Protective association, writes
from Ft. Louis that the "Interchmgeablo
mileage fakir" In on his way to Omaha ami
auks that all persons Interested be put on
thrlr guard against him. According to re
ports the game of the man is to present
hin:seif as the representative of some or
ganlzntlnn of commercial travelers which
has for Its purpose the adopt ion of a 'ays-
t"m of interchangeable mileage books by
all of the railroads of the country. He ap
proaches Jobbers and manufacturers and
asks them to contribute money toward the
expense of circulating the petition to be
signed by travelers and others requesting
the roads to adopt the system. The collet-
tlon of the money is said to be the end of
the work so far as the collector Is con
cerned. The Travelers' Protective association,
through Its railroad committee, has taken
the matter of Interchangeable mileage be
fore all of the passenger associations and
It has been adopted by some of them for
certain territory, and there Is hope tht It
will ultimately become universal, but tho
association has been hampered by the ac
tion of this collector and others of his kind
to such an extent that It has decided to
drive blm out of business. He was in ft.
L'ouis before Christmas and from there
went to Kansas City, where he has operated
for a month.
WORD FOR DIETRICH BILL
Thomas Coffey Say I.ea-lelntnre
Should Not Have Turned It
Thomas Coffey of Chadron, former rep
resentative from that district In the Ne
braska legislature. Is at the Merchants on
his way home from the Stockmen's conven
tion at Kansas City, and more directly
from New Orleans, to which place he went
on the excursion which followed the con
vention. "I think that the Nebraska legislature
made a mistake in turning down thi
Dietrich leasing bill," he said. "It should
have suggested an amendment and ap
proved the general provisions of the bill,
as they are undoubtedly what the majority
of people In the cattle country desire. We
must have some form of leasing and the
failure of the legislature of the state to en
dorse the Dietrich bill generally probably
will result In the defeat of any leasing bill
In this congress."
. "The couth Is showing many evidences of
prosperity to the traveler at this time," he
continued. "I went south of New Orleans
Into some of the parishes, although the ex
cursion proper ended at the crescent city.
Everywhere there were signs that the peo
ple are awake to the opportunities now
presented by the country and It looks as
though the south is really to forge to fhe
CRIMINAL TRIALS TO COME
Twenty-Three Cases Ready for Open
ing of Febrnary Term
County Attorney English and his staff
of deputies are preparing to focus the light
of inquisition on twontyrthree offenders
against the peace and dignity of the state
of Nebraska, such focusing to begin next
Monday afternoon, when the February term
of the district court opens. These particu
lar twenty-three are chosen because they
are In Jail without ball. Most of the cases
are of burglary or small forgeries, with one
of Incest and another of arson. The latter
Involves Hans Jurgens, charged with firing
the barn of a Florence woman whose
daughter had refused to marry blm. At
torney English will follow custom and
alternate bis deputies at the police station,
allowing each to carry cases begun there
on through the district court.
The peculiar coufih which indicates croup
la usually well known to the mothers of
croupy 'children. No time should be lost In
tho treatment of It, and tor thta purpose no
medicine has received more universal ap
proval than Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
Do not waste valuable time In experiment-
,ng l,n untrled remedies, no matter how
highly they may be recommended, but give
this medicine as directed and all symptoms
of croup will quickly disappear.
Funeral of B. Newman.
At a meeting of the fire insurance agents
held at their rooms at 4 o'clock p. m., it
was ordered that the fire Insurance offices
; of this city be closed from 1:30 p. m. to 4
o'clock p. m. Friday, January 30, and that
t the agent meet at the Paxton hotel and
! attend the funeral at the residence of the
! late B. Newman at 535 South Twenty-ninth
The ladle of the Flrt Presbyterian
church will erve a luncheon In the church
parlors, corner of Seventeenth and Dodge
streets, Friday, January 30, from 11:30 to
MKTtniTT-Frank. aged 42 years and 2
Funeral from Burket's undertaking
rooms, 412 North Sixteenth street. Friday,
January J, at 2 p. m., to Forest Lawn
tf ruetery. Friends Invited.
CLKtJO Mrs. Susan C, aged '76 year, at
Colon, Neb., widow of the late Isaac
t'ltgg and mother of Mrs. George Tllden.
Fjn.rul at Colon on Saturday at 10
NEWMAN Ben, January 29. aged 4 years.
Funeral Friday at 2:30 p. m. from his late
residence, 535 South Twenty-ninth avenue.
Council Bluffs papers please copy.
NAUL Mrs. Marie, January 29, at the age
of 72 years.
Funeral service at the residence of her
daughter. Mrs. Bertha Uetischmann. KiS
South Tenth street, Saturday afternoon,
January 31, at 2 o clock. Interment at Chi
cago. Now Ready our
WILL RESUME CONFERENCE
President Bnrt Wi'.l Kerem Strike Leaden
Again This Mcrnitig.
ALL BIG UNION MEN HERE EXCEPT ONE
President McNeil of Iloller Makers
ays President Hart Will Be
Told that Piece Work Will
Not Be Accepted.
The conference between President Burt
of the I'nlon Pacific railway and representa
tives of the strikers on that system, dis
continued In New York three weeks ago,
will be resumed at 10 o'clock this morning
at Union Pacific headquarters.
When the strike lenders returned from
New York they awaited the arrival of Mr.
Burt and then asked for a continuance of
the conference. He replied "not before two
or three weeks, as I am too busy." That
was on January 13. The three weeks will
be up next Tuesday and the conference be
All the big strike leader who have had a
hand In this matter save one will be here
for the conference. John McNeil, president
of the International Brotherhood of Boiler
Mnkers and Iron Shipbuilders, reached
Omaha at 6 o'clock Wednesday night from
Denver. Jnmes W. Kline, national execu
tlve committeeman of tho International
Brotherhood of Blacksmiths, now at Kansas
City, was telegraphed yesterday and will be
here tolay. Tom L. Wilson, fourth vice
president of the International Association
of Machinists, is already here. Only John
Stocum. president of the International
Brotherhood of Blacksmiths, will be absent.
and Mr. Kline Is deputed to act for blm.
triker Now In Session.
When It became known yesterday that
the conference would be resumed to
day, a special meeting of the Locomotive
Builders Trades council was at once called.
The body convened at 12 o'clock, with two
objects In view. One was to determine
upon a course of action with President
Burt tomorrow. The other was to select
three representatives from each craft, the
boiler makers, blacksmiths and machinists,
to attend the conference.
President McNeil of the boiler makers
said: "This conference Is simply a cou
tlnuance of the one begun In New York.
At that time we adjourned avowedly for
the purpose of getting the opinion of the
men on piece work, President Burt having
been of the opinion that In reality most
cf the men wanted It. We have secured
that opinion, and all we will do tomorrow
will be to put the decision of the men before
Mr. Burt. It Is that they will never submit
to piece work."
At the meeting of the Locomotive Build
era" Trades council held Wednesday after
noon It was decided to ask the Central
Labor union to call a special meeting for
Sunday afternoon next. At thla two mat
ters will come up. The strikers will ask
the Central Labor union to ratify their
plans for a grand rally and mass meeting
of organized labor in the Interests of the
strike. Again, the proposition to call out
all the men employed at the Union Pacific.
shops here will be taken up.
James J. Jeffries, the champion pugilist,
gave $50 to the strikers' fund yesterday.
Selects Committee of Fifteen.
At the noon session of the Locomotive
Builders' Trades council a committee of
fifteen men was named to attend the con
forence Friday, These were selected
from the Iron trades exclusively.
Thla meeting Is to he merely a prellml
nary conference. Upon the attitude ex
hlblted by President Burt at that time will
depend whether the representatives from
over the system will be called In. No set
tlement could be made without them.
Some strikers think that thla develop
ment actually means a settlement. Others
are of the opinion that Mr. Burt merely
wishes to talk "premium scale" to them
some more, which of course will avail
nothing. In any event, the striker are
going to headquarters to see what he ha
to say and will shape their future actlona
CONDUCTORS AND TRAINMEN
Their Committee Prepared to Press
Demands on I'nlon Paclne
S. C. Macomber, chairman of the Union
Pacific general committee of the Order
of Railway Conductors and the Brother
hood of Railway Trainmen, and Charlea
Bogue, secretary of the body, returned
yesterday from Chicago. They will again
assemble their committee, eighteen mem
bers in all, and will seek further to secure
a conference with President Burt regarding
the advance In the wage scale and the
other concessions being asked by all con
ductors and trainmen on the fifty-two
roads west of Chicago.
Mr. Macomber and Mr. Bogue went to
Chicago to confer with the executive com
mittee of the Western Association of Gen
eral Committees of these two order.
Their mission was to secure promise of a
stalwart backing by all the association
should It become necessary to adopt dras
tic measures here In order to aecure the
concessions asked. They were assured that
the association would stand by them.
Whit Follow Grtpf
Pneumonia often, but never when Dr.
King's New Discovery for Consumption is
used. It cures colds anl grips. 60c, $1.
For ale by Kuhn &. Co.
Card of Thanks.
We wish to express our sincere thank
for the sympathy shown us by many friends
as well a the women of the Garfield circle.
Grand Army of the Republic, the Omaha
MuBlcal union, the Saxonla, the Ivy Camp
No. 2, Royal Neighbors of America, the
Knights of Pythias and the Machinists'
union. MRS. KAMMEKLINO
A FORMER KRnRAK A V l CCK.
Bury . Perky, Head of the Natural
Food Company, Visits Omnhn.
Henry D. Perky, a former Nebrnsknn. and j
the discoverer of shredded wheat biscuit.
visiting Omaha. He is the hesd of th-
Natural Food compsny of Nlnrnra Falls,
msnufacturer of shredded wheat biscuit. I
The Natural Food company have recently !
erected the finest Industrial building In the :
world as their plant. It Is not at all In the
nature of a fsctory, as fnctorles are known
it I a conservatory and finer than any
conservatory where education, music or
the science are taught. In fact there 1
no other such building as It In the entire
On the banks of tho Niagara river. Just
above the falls, stands the huge structure.
wonder of modern day architecture. It
stands right In the heart of tho choicest
residence section of Niagara Falls, and
covers three acres the remaining seven
acres of the company's property brine
given over to fine landscape gardening.
In the history of America there have
been a number of model factories. There
have been co-operative Institutions where
wen have been asked to live with nothing
but the golden rule to govern them. B.it
never ha any immense manufacturing
undertaking been launched upon tho sa"ie
broad, practical platform of Ideas as that
of the Natural Food company at Niagara
Falls. Throughout the whole premises,
Inside and out, Ideas have been success
fully carried out which have never before
even been suggested.
Entering the conservatory through the
lobby of this administration building one
steps directly Into a large foyer or recep
tion room. All the woodwork In the build
ing Is white enamel and Immaculate In its
cleanliness. On either side are writing i
and reading rooms for guests who have
occasion to wait In thla reception room.
On the roof of the building Is a beautifully
appointed roof garden furnished with
palms, settees and tables which com
mands a fine view of the river and tho
Dining Room for Employes.
On the fifth floor of the administration
building s a thoroughly equipped dining
room overlooking the river. The object
of the dining room Is not to entertain the
public, nor primarily for the entertainment
of visitors, but every employe at tho noon
hour Is an Invited guest of the company
and 1 served with a splendid lunch. An
orchestra gallery Is provided, where dur
ing the luncheon hour music Is discoursed.
The spectacle of this great dining room at
the noon hour Is one that fills the visitor
with appreciation of the spirit pervading
the whole structure of the Natural Food
conservatory. Here the experienced chefs
of the company give practical demonstra
tion of the use of shredded whole wheat
Among the other unique features of tho
conservatory Is an Immense convention
hall or auditorium, with a seating capacity
of 1,000, and provided with all modern
conveniences. In keeping with the reet of
the building it Is very handsomely fitted up
and with the liberal Ideas and broad-
minded generosity of the company, Is ten
dered free to conversions.
All the floors of the building are equip
ped with elaborate lavatories finished In
marble and mosaic and also with needle
and shower baths. One hour of the com
pany' time la allowed each employe every
week, If they choose to take advantage of
this luxury. But few hotel can match the
sanitary arrangements to be found In the
Natural Food conservatory.
No Walters Are Needed.
Around each of the 'manufacturing floors
extends a visitors' gallery, from which one
can view tho making of shredded whole
wheat biscuits without Interference to the
operatives. In the room where the ehred
der are located the company has equipped
this balcony like a restaurant, but with
a very unique tyle of service. Instead
of waitresses, a miniature trolley system,
railroad car and all, operated by elec
tricity, will convey the edibles to the vis
itor at the plant. At Intervals of a few
feet along the line stationary chairs have
been provided. In front of each seat, and
on a level with the track, there is a small
desk on which Is placed a bill of fare and
a tablet. When the order Is written It Is
placed on one of these flat bed trolley
car and a button pressed. The operator
of the system turns a switch and the car
travel rapidly to the electric kitchen,
near the center of the room, where the
meal 1 prepared and sent back to the
visitor; the little flat bed car serves also
for a table. Thla Is without doubt one of
the most unique arrangements In exist
ence; It Is Intended solely for presenting
to the visitor the various dishes which can
be prepared from shredded wheat. ,
This Is the largest and finest Industrial
building In America, is a monument to
what Mr. Henry D. Perky, Its head, found
hidden In a grain of wheat.
Mr. Perky lived at Wahoo, Neb., several
years ago. In 1874 and 1875 he was state
senator from Saunders, Dodge and Sarpy
counties In the Nebraska legislature. Ills
mother, 91 years old, now lives on a farm
even mile from Stuart, la.
WILL BUILD WATER WORKS
War Department Will Construct lta
Own System at Fort Leaven
worth. The Installation of a water system for
Fort Leavenworth is one of the principal
undertakings of the engineer department
of the Department of the Missouri for the
year. The post Is now supplied with water
from the city plant at Leavenworth. The
Intake for the water la Just below the
ewer from the fort and the officers at
the post have decided that for this reason
the water Is not wholesome and for some
time all the water used by the officers and
men ha been boiled. This process Is both
expensive and tedious, so It has been
recommended to the War department that
a system of water work for the post be
maintained. The capacity of the post Is
now 3.000 enlisted men, which will give a
total population of about 4.000 people, and,
Including the water required fur the
animal and the grounds. It is believed
by the commander of the department and
his engineer officer that a plant can be
operated almost as cheaply as water can
be purchased from the city of Leavenworth.
The chief commissary officer is inspect
ing the samples of food and supplies sent
In with the bids opened Wednesday for
quarterly supplies. Omaha bidders are
generally successful In supplying samples
up to tb requirements.
SOMETHING INJ3UTTER NAME
Secretary Wilson Italea that "Reno,
rated" Cannot no Replaced
Proeea butter manufacturer of the
city have received from Jame Wilson,
secretary of agriculture, a letter, in which
he refuses to consider the request of tho
national association of process butter
manufacturers that a change be made In
the regulations of the department by
which the word "proceas" may be sub
stituted for the word "renovated" on the
package of butter sect out by the factories.
In hi letter the secretary say that the
word "renovated" ha been adopted by the
department after considering the question
at length and upon the recommendation of
dairymen, and that no ood reason ha.
in Our lank
Great Remnant Sale
Today will be the last sale of remnants of our clearing sale
75c Dress Hoods at 25c Yard -Thousands of yards of aouhl-f.ld all wool
novelties. Including snow-flakes, plaids and brllllantlnea. f-
3 to 6 yarils, on
Imported I?res Ooods 5am pics -Iloucht from th custom ho'tso, in
lengths marly a yard long, 3, 4 and 6 pieces to match. Including brlliUn
' tines, black novelties and plain colored materials hi reds, blues snd plnlis,
b!o plaids, cloths nnd flannels, enough material for ladies' '"
waists, children's dressee, etc., go no matter what their O
former value was, $1 or $1.50 a yard, for an entire piece
The snrie aa above In single pieces, none to match, all nearly i
yard long, go at, for an entire piece
25c Dimities at IQc Huvirtsf purchased all the romnants from a lavfre
manufacturer, we will place on sale for the first time the flnest quality of
dimities, Swisses and batistes. In new spring patterns on light and medium
colored grounds, including dots, strlpee and floral designs; also plain colored
dimities, Swisses and batuttes In white, pinks, light
blues und greens, all lengths, on main
floor borgain square, at, yard
$3.00 Casslmcres for 75c Yard Hiivinir purchased from ona of Omaha"
merchant tailoring establishments, all their suit lengths, trouser lengths
of high grade, Imported casslmeres, cheviots, serges, In plain colors, checks
and stripes, suitable for men's suits, boys' suits, also appropriate for
rainy uay shirts, walking skirts,
terlals are r. 11 double width, (one and
and go on sale on front bargain
square, at, yard
$1.00 Dress Goods at 39c Yard
lengths from 2 to 5 ynrds, Including
and homespuns In principally plain
black, on bargain Bquaro, at, yard.
Remnants of Laces Lace remnants
laces, galoons, and bands, Including
J2.00 a yard, in one-third of a yard
trimmings and making turnover collars, at, each
and sample strips of hundreds of styles of lace
In wide and narrow widths, go at, a
Remnants of all kinds of embrolderle
Inset-tings iu all widths, at, a yard
P.LKACHKI) Mt'SI.IN' Good quality
anil vnril wide bleached nuts- Olp
lln fir. v.'inl "J
I'N HLK A 'I ! Kl" Ml'Pl.IN Extra
liHiivv, 311-Inch wide unbleached Ci.
mii-l'i' fur, ys-nl Jfc'
GlN't ;i I A MS Yard wide ginghams. In
cluding cheviots. madras cloth.
Scotch niil chambray ginghams,
all go on bargain Hiuure, NnC
worth up to U,e tit, yard 2 w
Ol'TINO I'LANNKLS One big-counter
of extra good quality light nnd
dark colored outing flannels,
en nt, yard
WHI'I'I'. GOODS. S'5c yard Kxtra
gooil quality white goods, such as
40-Inch India llnons, nainsooks and
fancy white goods with lace stripes,
etc., "worth ui to 25c, all lf)c
K'i nt, a yorj avw
A Fair Sized Room
FOR $18.50 PER MONTH.
This room is 14x15', and I located next to the elevator, which la a rreat
convenience for one s callers. The office 1 light and attractive, like every
THE BEE BUILDING
There is In connection with It, a large burglar proof vault, which la Just the
thing fur any company having booku and valuable papers to file. The Bee
Itulldlng t'einpuny janitor Bervice Insure a well-kept office, and this, with
light heat and water, is lnciuac-a in
C. PETERS SCO.
nild in Action.
Free sample Howell Drug
Can not harm the
akin. Made of
lu re Ingredients.
For Sale at Kuhn's Drug Store,
been shown why the regulatlops should be
changed. Ho also refuses to make a rule
for butter for eiport different from that
for proccsa butter for domestic consump
tion!. Announcements ot the Theaters,
"The Fatal Wedding," one of the most
powerful melodramas ever written, will be
given at the Hoyd tonight and Saturday
mntlnee and night. The play contains many
heartrending FcenPS and appeals strongly
to the feminine sex. One of the chief char
acters in tho piece Is that of Jessie, an
8-year-old prodigy, whose Interpretation of
this rart is truly wonderful. The manage
ment, in view of the fact that the main re
t ponsibllity of the play depends on this
character, has engaged two of the greatest
child actresses on the American stage, who
will appear aUtrnately In the part.
Tuas (strikes a Ferryboat.
NEW YORK, Jan. J9. The railroad tug
New York CVutral No. 6 while rounding the
Battery today collided with the Liberty
Island ferry Liberty at the latter's land
ing. The ferryboat wa uruck on the port
side Just forward of the cabin and a large
bole was cut In it below the water line.
It tilled rapidly. No one was injured.
The follow ln births anil death were re
ported ut tin- i tli'-e of the Hoard of Health
in the fuurf f the twenty-four hours
closing at nuMii Thursday: .
Ulrths ltudolph Wilson. 2jo4 Hlnndo
street, girl; Andrew Hpangler, 1119 Nortti
beventeelilh Street, bo .
Death Alary Herman, U4B'UtQ fifteenth
ireel, btft.-d M )cur.
5 ' Ce1'
.2 ZrZaC" Interest paid
-JtlP on Deposit i
salt' on bargain
ladles' tailored suite, etc. These ma
one-half yard wide)
All of our dress (foods remnants In
cloths, novelties, serges
and sample stripes of all kinds of
sample pieces of laces, worth up to
lengths, suitable for dress
in the Basement
SATEENS Sateen In small floral de
signs, worth up to 15c yard,
go at JS
WATSTINGS Extra good quality
walstings. including mndras cloths,
etc., would be cheap at 35c, lOr1
go at, a yard J
PERCALES One big counter of good
quality. SB-Inch percales In light and
dark color, go as long as ilr
they last at, yurd UJt
LAWNS, dimities, batistes, etc.. In all
the newest floral designs, Ul
worth 25c, go at, yard O-JW
AH the accumulation of remnants of
table damask, in lengths from y to 3
yards. In all qualities, from the very
cheapest to the very best, go tomorrow
at halt' their regular value.
With a Large Vault
tna reniai price.
ANTI - BILIOUS PILLS
Co., 16th and Capitol Avenue.
Glyccrolo of Roses
15th and Douglas St. 25c per Bottle.
Our last "ad" stated that "FTOUTtKS
IO.N"T LIF." We herewith present a few
c hoice selections from Hunday's Bee "ads,"
In which the JONES' 'we ll call the drug
cutters JONKS) claim thrlr figures are the
lowest. Now the left-hand column H
JONKS. Figures, THEY lWN'T LI K. and
the rlght-luind column Is Fuller. We will
give ti. 00 to the person who can llgure
out that trie JIJM'JS are lower than FLIC
KER S. HEAL):
Jones' Price. Fuller's.
75c Scott's Emulsion 65c
S5c Oude's Pepto Mangan "'m
tl.lt 8. S. B. 11 i5
i Kondon Catarrh Jelly 3'c
2c Kondon Catarrh Jslly 15a
o Omega Oil 3rc
S'O lunlerini 15c
75o Hood Warsparllla 65c
l'io Plene's Pellets 15c
Smc Purkhart's Compound
74c Burkliart's Compound (Vic
4ic Cascarettes 2..o
2"c Cimeart ttes 15c
75a PROMO BKI.TZER :
4"c Chamberlain's Cough Cur K'H
K.c I lesclna 75c
sue Alltrla Cordial 75c
Which column has lowest figures?
Fuller Drug & Paint Go.
114 5. 14th Street. Tel. 349.
WE BELL PAINT.
J. M. JOHNSON,
PRICES ALWAYS THE LOWEST.
N. W. Cor. ltitn and WebsUr. Tl..
THE BLUFF CALLED.
A cert.iln nd rlulmx the "emporium
from winch. It eniliuilee. is the cheapest
plaie on earth to luv urns, and then At
tained a llt of price wlm h Is the easiest
to Ik at that We eer eiuue over. As io
tit-rks to wait on that enormous business,
we claim to hive more registered pharma
cist 111. in any drug "Emporium" in Ne
braska, ami our puliMicd lint of their
li.nncs has NEVER HEEN PU'KKIl I T
Compare the great gauntlet sale with the
I rlre.s ami see If an) body needs ti
WRITHE In tigonv.
A1.IXM K S PLASTERS 12
i I'KIU'X A -PAI'KAOi: INTACT. ...fill
::.c IU KK1I.MITS VEUETAI'-LH t'OM..l!i
ifV HI ItkllAKT S EiiETAHl.E COM..39
S.V CASTOR I. A CENT INK :i
, . i r i I i it s lve :ti'
f io po.AN'S PII.1.S
7.V MOEi.I.Elt S COli LIVER OIL !
SI mi PIERCE'S MEPICI.NES fill
SI PA INK'S CELERY COMPOUND ,...7t
ISN'T THIS EASY'.' UUVKII-
tl.'io WARNERS SAFE CL'RE 74
5.V WIX.ARU l I,
tl (1 MILE'S ' E R I N H it
Ot t our prices, then oomrnre with catalog
Two Phonrs 747 anil A.1.123.
. V. Cor. lUth anil t'hlcaaro ta.
Take a hint from your
Miss getting In before 9
r. M. Saturday and you'll
miss getting a $45.00 suit
for $35.00 $12.00 trouser
for $10.00. No black In
cluded In this offer.
Lowering prices raises
sales this gives work to
our tailors this holds our
talented force together
this Is tho motive 'of the
1710-12 far nam St.
Phone I80S. Bee Building
Court House Is opposite.
Stephens & Smith
Opposite Post Office
$2.50 and JJ qualities for
I ..... T" 1
Baturdsy afternoon, I to I,
and evening, 7:30 to 9:30, at
PIANO PLAYER PAHLOR1,
Arlington Block, 1611-1M3
Com and hear the Ceclllan
and Lyraphone Piano Player.
Borne of the finest selections
from the greatest composers,
mixed with lively ragtime,
will be rendered.
W extend a special Invita
tion to owner ot Ceclllan and
Lyraphone Player, and to
owner of aU other make of
player also. Something may
be learned a to how best to
produce the artistic effect In
performing on Piano Players.
Please remember, we ar
headquarter for the "Orange
Music Roll." suitable for all
make of Piano Players, both
In 65 and 68 note. We sell at
6 per cent discount off cata
logue. It I the best musto cut, and
election are made with tb
rlew to its at-, tlon to
Piano renSerlng peculiarly, a
compared with other mode
ot rendering music.
Remember, slso, that w
have the best equipped Piano
Player Parlor In the country,
and the best lln ot Piano
Player in the world.
PIANO PLAYER CO.
i rsi I if i
at Lowest Prices
$1.00 Peruna 62c
$1.00 Palne'a Celery Compound lie
$100 8. 8. 8 7f,c
60c Doan'e Kidney Pills 40c
60c Jayne' Tonic Veriulfug 400
60c Syrup of Figs i',0
toe Can tor la 2ic
25c Carter' Little Liver Pill lSo
2Sc laxative Bromo Quinine 15c
Lathrop's Prescription Pharmacy,
Corner 24ib and Hamilton. 'Phone All:'.
fWENTIEfrl" CENTURY FARMER
lirat AsjrlcnlturHl WeeUly.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Addres Oaaana. Ret.
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