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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 17, 1903)
THE OMAnA DAILY BEE " FRIDAY, APRIL 17, 11)03.
FRIDAY WILL BE THE GREATEST Q
llll'; HIIAlll.i: SI'DHK.
THK RKLI4ni.Fi VfORK,
ALE DAY THAT WAS EVER HELD IN OMAHA
Read the astonishing special sales for every hour and half hour (remember the sales will go just as advertised.) THE
BIG NEW YORK FIRE SALE WILL ALSO BE IN FULL BLAST FRIDAY. The remnant sales will be the most astonishing we
ever held. BARGAINS WILL BE THE BIGGEST AND BEST. It will pay you well to come to Hoyden Brothers Friday.
Extra salespeople in every department to wait on you. .
Silk Sale from 8 to 9 a m
1,500 yards swivel silk, plain silk, embossed satins,
plain China, 'both all silk and silk and cotton, all
shades of the rainbow and black in this silk sale.
Fromptlj at EIGHT O'CLOCK EVERYTHING WILL
HE IN READINESS and just as the CLOCK STRIKES
NINE SALE WILL BE CALLED of these 1An
silks for this one hour Friday morning. . .
IMMEDIATELY following the early morning SILK
SALE wfe will place on sale 5,000 yards of high class
foulards, stripes, taffeta and colored lining silks, swell
pompadours and the new emaline silks. This lot of
silk contains many pieces worth 75c and Or
fl.00 per yard; all will go at...
Greaf Eargalnt in Black Silks for Friday
FAMOUS PRIDE OF TIIE LOOM BLACK TAFFETA,
27 inches wide, all silk, extra heavy, and $2.00 would
not seem an unfair price; Qr
in this sale only..
pLACK PRIMA DONNA PEAU.DE SOIE, the widest
' and beBt black peau de soie made, all silk,' guaranteed
to wear, full 30 inches wide, and in most eastern
stores the Prima Donna Black Peau de 1 C
Soifl sells for Stt.00: on sale here at ! - KJ
Muslin Underwear 8.30 9.30 am
We will place on sale one lot of ladies' fine underwear,
consisting of gowns, corset covers, drawers and short
skirts, trimmed with fine lawn ruffles of hemstitched
tucks, and lace and embroidery Cp
trimmed; worth up to 75c, at..... Jv
Dress Goods Sale from 9 to 10 a m
We will give one of our old time dress goods sales 52-
inch strictly all wool black cheviots, regular $1.50
goods; $1.00 strictly all wool and silk striped challies;
1.98 voiles and etamines; $2.50 broadcloth suitings;
$2.98 silk warp voiles; 85c all wool German henrietta,
46. .Inches wide; 50-inch granite cloth, worth
$1.50, and a large line of other dress goods too numer
ous to mention. Some goods worth up to $5.00 per
yard in lengths from 2J to 7 yards, and OCp
only one pattern to a customer per yard. . . V
30c Towels at 15c, 10 to II a m
30c Turkish towels, made from the best quality absorb
ent cotton, double warp, woven selvage, i Cp
121c White Goods, I0.30tp 11.30 am
12$c stripe and check Nainsooks and 'V
Tnn frmpiPH nt
Scotch Lawns from I to 2 p m
We will sell fast colored Scotch lawns, regular 7Jc goods,
only 10 yards to customer,
Notion Sale from II to 12 a m
Amoskeag Gingham 9.30 10.30 am
One hour we will sell the AMOSKEAG BRAND APRON
GINGHAM, the oldest, best' and absolutely fast color
ain-on einchara ever manufactured, limit of A 7
4 vanla r, a itnotATnOr tt.f r!l Tvl - at
ICU V CIA UO k IS v MOtuiv. J "J J ---f""-"---
We will sell our regular 75c
SOFA PILLOW COVERS for.
'. These covers are complete and all ready for use. A
limit of two to each customer. None sold to dealers
Sale lasts but one hour 11 to 12 a. m.
i" 75C SOFA PILLOW COVERS FOR 25c
Shoe Sale from 2 to 3 p m
Grand Shoo Opportunity.
BROOKS BROS.' fine patent calf lace shoes with matt
kid tops, light Goodyear welted soles, military heels,
regular price $3.50. On sale for ONE DOUR ONIA',
from 2 to 3 p. m., for O
TWO DOLLARS Z.JJ
Women's dongola lace FJ Cp
regular $1.50 shoe
Little Gent's satin face g A
regular $1.00 shoe OvL
GILT EDGE Shoe Polish " j r
25c size lC
Child's dongola lace
regular 00c thoe...., JzQ
Infant's assorted color moccasins "
regular 35c shoe IVC
China Sale from 3 to 4 p m
For one hour only 3 to 4 p. m. English decorated
dinner ware, consisting of cups and saucers, all size
plates, bowls, oatmeals, fruits, oyster, nappier
coup, soups, jugs, etc. There is not an article in the
lot worth less than 25c, but for one pm
hour only you can have them at, each -
I QrilQO7 xIqqiqIqqo lnot Colo 2.30 to
L.UUIUU UIUUIUIUUO wuoi OHIO
Indies' sleeveless vests, full jersey ribbed lisle thread,
plain ribbed and drop stitch, silk tape,
v worth 25c, at. ,
Hardware Sale from 3.30 to 4.30 pm
Your Cholca for One Hour at 6c Each
Three-tie carpet brooms 14x20 photo holders two
section wood knife and fork trays fancy wood salt box
fancy 13-inch round trays three-piece garden sets.
Table Linen Sale, 4 to 5 p m
G5c fancy table linen, comes in clover leaf pattern, in all
shades, guaranteed fast colors,
at, yard LzK
Dress Ginghams Sale
I2jc ginghams, fine dress styles,
from 4.30 to
Lining Sale from 5 to 6 p m
We will sell OUR REGULAR 50c silk skirting moreen
it lining counter
for, yard................ 4Uw
NEW BOOKS AND MAGAZINES
Volume by Juitin McCarthy Entitled
"British Political Portrait" -
DETtCTIVE STORY BY ANKA K. GREEN
Another .iea-Farlne; Story tor the
' Voiif ,br Joseph Conrad Prao
lleal Eioiltloa of ob
. fact of Reciprocity. .
1,1 - .
riwrvtdlr whatever Mr. Justin Mc-
Icarthy write U held by ua In the United
in highest esteem. Hla literary
fcethod li praiseworthy. Though bound to
the cauae of Ireland and the nationalist
m..mt. he never la aggressive and al
ways show that moderation which la not
common to some of his party. Then, again.
it is tha higher quallttea ot the statesmen
he describee In his volume. "BrltUh Po
ihi1 Portrait." that he seeks to put In
evidence. Mr. McCarthy has no animosities.
V There may be one exception to this general
laudation, and that la In the portrayal of
7o..nh Chamberlain. Ot course, Irish mat
ters have much to do with the subject of
the book. There are chapters about Ar
thur Jam Balfour. Lord Salisbury. Lord
s..h.n. Joipdq Chamberlain. Henry
t j.hniirhere. John Morley. Lord Aberdeen.
John Burns. Sir Michael Hicks-Beach. John
H. Redmond. Sir William Harcourt. James
Bryce and Slr tfenry Carppoeii-tsannerman
Published by thft Uuueo company.
"Tha Filigree Ball.'' by Anna Katharine
Green. Js the lateat and one or tno most
thrilling of the Ingenious author many
detective atorles. Mrs. Rohlfs. for that is
the author" nam In private life, says she
. hss done her best work In "The Filigree
Ball." The book Is handaewely printed and
bound and contains a frontispiece by C. M.
Rllyea. The atory opens with the death,
either suloide or murder, of Veronica Moore,
' wealthy and beautiful young Washington
ball, two weeks after her marriage. This
' tragedy occurs in the library of the old
Moore mansion, over which the shadow of
m ' Hires M
1 i Tbe intim aprlns lontc 1
i i km. oUl mnbl f !
t i r by Bull (or St euUk J
If ruABtvHS. Miaist'e. , .
a terrible mystery ha hung; tor many year.
In clearing un tha mystery of Veronica
death the detective also, clears up the dark
mystery surrounding- tha mansion, and dis
closes not one murder, but three, and a
diabolical, murderous contrivance, existing
In this house In tha heart of modern Wash
ington, that would better have belonged
to Italy and aom Borgia of the middle
agea. Published by Bobba-Merrlll company.
Youth and Two Other Stories," by Joseph
Conrad, author ot "Tha Children of tha
Sea." "Lord Jim," "Typhoon." and othrr
rovels have mad Joseph Conrad's sea-tar
ing stories familiar to tha world. In tha
story "Youth." be tells of a ship which
sailed for Bankok and went down. Every
member of the crew la shown In their
strong ambition and giant power of re
source. The atory ot the doomed ahlp, tbe
mutiny of tha crew and tha final despair
and desolation prove a masterly Imagina
"Heart of Darkness" showa the life ot
solitary whit men In tH Jungles ot Africa,
where the Impressionable and sensitive go
mad from the mystery and lonellnees. "The
End of the Tether" lead the reader Into
the Intrigues of possible life on shipboard.
The veteran seaman who has outlived his
usefulness finds a solution to the hopeless
ness ot the situation and leaves hla daugh
ter provided against future need. Publish
ed by McClure, Phillip 4 Co.
"Reciprocity." by Professor J. Lawrence
McLaughlin of Chicago university, and H.
Parker Willis ot Washington and Lee uni
versity. Just published by Baker A Taylor
company, Is a practical exposition ot tbe
aubject ot reciprocity by two ot the moat
eminent professors of political economy In
the country. This phase of tbe tariff ques
tion, which becomes more and more im
portant dally, is very little understood by
the publlo generally, and it la to make the
subject clearer to all that . Professors
Laughlln and Willis have prepared this
work. The book I exceptionally valuable
because of It appendix, containing the ex
isting reciprocity treatlea and statistics,
and a bibliography of the most exhaustive
nature, listing all of the books, articles and
government document bearing on the sub
"Nothing la worse than plain American
cooking." say Mr. Baltus, In his article
"The Importance ot Being an Epicure,"
which Is published In Alnslee' for May. A
perusal ot this article will convince the
reader that even plain French cooking will
hardly ault Mr. Saltus' finical palate. In
the article may be found many valuable
suggestions for the hostess and -the chat.
At least, tbvy have that air, from the ex
quisite literary expression In which they
are conveyed. Maybe, after all, an ordinary
chef of talent, with no regard for literary
expression, would have little Interest la Mr
Saltus' preferred dUbes. But then, as Mr.
Saltus wight aay, he does not writ for
ohet. ' ' ' '
RELATION OF THE SCHOOLS
What Training ii Neoesiary for Entrance to
Study f a Profession.
COLLEGE COURSE HELD TO BE ESSENTIAL
Faowltlea of Art and Medicine of
Crelffbtoi University Consult and
Agree on Soma Pertinent
A very Interesting and Instructive meet
ing of the faculty ot arts and medicine ot
the Crelghton university was held last
night In the library of the university, the
purpose of which was to discuss the rela
tion between college and professional
The meeting was presided over by Father
M. P. Dowllng, president of the university.
and the discussion was participated in by
Drs. Allison, Crummer, sr., and Crummer.
Jr., Langfeld, Lord, Bryant, Orossman and
Peabody, and Fathers Kuhlraan and Strltch.
The essential questions discussed were
First, "Has tha college a Held peculiar to
Itself, not covered by the technical school
and not serving solely as preparatory to
the professional school?" which was agreed
to In the affirmative. Second, "Is it destra
ble that the college course be reduced in
time from four to three years, or even
two, and correspondingly in amount ot
work?" Tblrd, "la It desirable that the
bachelor's degree, based on the course ot
four years, be required tor admission to
tbe professional school?" Fourth, "It the
bachelor' degree 1 not required for ad
mission, Is It desirable that there should
be reduction of time, 1. e., so-called com
bined courses for the two degrees? ' What
sbo.uld be the maximum reduction? Should
time In the professional school be counted
STUDY NATURE 1
And as a guide read some ot our
new and handsomely Illustrated
FAMILIAR LI FK IN , l Cfl
F1KUD AND FOREHT wltUU
BIRD 8TI U1ES WITH
Kege&th Stationery Co. .
In "Wee Macgreegor" J. J. Bell, the author
has admirably told tha humorous and re
allstlc atory of a little Scottish boy, W
Macgreegor, of hi father, who alyly pets
and spoils him, and of hi mother, who
adores and disciplines him three unforget
able people who live actually before us In
the author' exquisite nd sincere work. In
this story ot little Macgreegor, and In hi
relations to his humbje but lovable family
and friends, there Is a suggestloa of
Window In Thrums," which made J. M
Barrle' reputation; and, on the other
hand it humor and fun are a entertain'
Ing as "Helen' Babies." The book has
taken England by atorm. Published' by
The above books for sale by the ktegeath
Stationery company, llll Fa roam street.
LANDLORD T00KHER SAVINGS I AFFAIRS AT ..SOUTH OMAHA
Carolina Anderson Secaree tha Arrest
of Thomas Brnner for
Threatened Occupation Tax Gives Borne
Balconiste Nerrone Tnub'e.
rrnlln XnAmrman Wednesday nlvht ra
ported to Captain Heie the theft of 1109. the WOULD RAISE $16,000 FOR THE CITY
savings ot almost twelve years, which sha
had kept hidden aay la her trunk and
which she said had been taken by Thomas
Bruner, In whose house she roomed at
Thirty-first and Boyd streets. Bruner was
arrested yesterday afternoon and charged
with grand larceny.
Mlsa Anderson, who ha lived at Bruner
house for four months, Is a Salvation Army
woman and does varloua kind of work,
among other thinga sewing carpetraga.
Wednesday, eh says, Bruner and hla wife
came to her room .to search for clothing
which they suspected hei of taking. It
seems that they had missed one or two
things and concluded that Miss Anderson
had taken these and proceeded to make an
examination, of her room. They found an
old child' dress and another article of
clothing which the Salvation Army woman
said had been sent up with the rags.. The
Bruner then went through Miss Anderson's
trunks, so she says, and the man felt the
package ot bills hidden In a garment. "It's
only paper," she said, holding her hand
out for It. He turned the garment over
and the bills fluttered down. "I should say
It was papers!" -he exclaimed, said Miss
Anderson, and put the money In his pocket.
She went to the home of a friend and late
In the night telephoned to the police sta
tion. Captain Hase heard ber atory and
then went to Bruner' house, but Bruner
demanded a search warrant, which tha cap
tain did not have. Bruner was yesterday
arrested by Sergeant Whelan on war
Member of tbe Coaaell Bays It Is tb
Only "WV to Relieve a Plncb In
Salary Fana Maaio City
In meeting the minimum requirement ot
residence In the college?"
Preparation for Profeaaloaal atady.
The three latter propositions were agreed
to In the negative. The final proposition
discussed was: "If the bachelor's degree
is not a reasonable requirement as a pre
liminary to professional study, what abould
be required In the way of preparation?"
The general consensus of opinion wss that
It should be at least the high school
diploma, and even a higher requirement.
The tendency ot the times was by gen
eral consent conceded to be to add two
grade or years to the high school, and
deduct two gradea from the college, which
would ultimately result In the eitminatica
of the college. The consequent threatened
extinction of the college was deplored on
the ground that the advantages that would
accrue to tne student cy a college course
was to elevate and develop hla moral
standard and to better prepare blm for
tha university or professional course. It
would, broaden tbe efficiency of the elective
course of study and develop the special
talent of the student, and thus fit him
more efficiently for the professional life
that he might afterward aelect upon the
completion of his university course.
Following " the discussions a luncheon
was served In the library, and the meeting
withal was a most profitable and interest-
log one, which will lead to others of a like
Uncle Reuben' optaroa. .
"They may aay what they please, but
listen bear me; I've taken all klnda of
laxatives, purgative and cathartics, but
when It come to on that la easy and
pleasant to take, mild and gentle In it
action, and that makea one want an extra
slice ot bacon for breakfast. Just give me
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets
and you may hav all tha laxative syrups,
dyspepsia medicines and pills, little or big.
there are In this country. Them Tablets
surely do make on feel Joyful." ,
County Treasurer's Report.
Tha reoort of County Treasurer O. Fre3
Elajwer. howlng the whereabouts of the
county funds April 1, 1KW, Ullows:
HALF HATES ;
WauaU R. R.
St. Louis and return $13.60. Sold April
ZS-ZT-zS-49-30 and May 1. New Orleans and
return. t: EO. Sold April 11-11-13. Mas
l-t-J-4. Information, City Office, 1801 Far
nam St., or addresa Harry E. Moores, O.
A. P. D.. Omaha. Nea.
Halance March 1..
March cuUtc Hons
March disbursements ....
Cash In drawer ,
Check for deposit
On deposit In banks
Merchants National ..
United Stale National
Commercial National ..
Baiance April 1
..I 43 tW
.. 7.757 !7
.. t.&4 11
,..1167.033 1 8
Gets aioo.oo;. a. Trai,
Because ne bas a xeeo, clear brain In a
vigorous body. Electric Bitters give both,
snd satisfy or no pay. Try them. 60o.
For sal by Kuhn Co.
A marriage I'.cense ha been Irsued to:
Roy Canipnell. Omaha
Liulsy M. Knapp, Omaha
t.reat Crop for Argentine.
WASHINGTON. April 1 Consul Avers,
at Roearlo, reports this year's harveet la
ih Argentine reuubllc aa unprecedented
the beat eetlraates placing the corn crop at
approximately ,m.ow una
The action taken by the council at it 1
meeting Wednesday sight In relation to an
occupation tax for saloon rather Jarred
on the nervea of the brewer when they
heard about It yesterday. An occupation
tax has not been placed on saloon her
since the regular license was raised from
$500 to $1,000.
A member of the city council aaid laat
night that the occupation tax surely will
be a go. "The city Is out of money, even
the salary fund being exhausted, end the
only way to get money Just now I to levy
an occupation tax." It Is reported that
this occupation tax ordinance will secure
enough , votes In the council to . carry It
through. There seems to be no doubt about
tb mayor signing the ordinance when it
Is passed by the council. About $16,000
will be raised by tola occupation tax, as It
Is estimated that only about eighty saloon
will be granted license this year.
Some of the liquor dealers who are Inde
pendent ot the breweries asserted last
evening that they are In favor ot an occu
pation tax, as the levying of a tax of this
kind would drive certain cheap saloons out
of existence. Another dealer said that tha
brewers would soon make up the price of
the occupation tax by raising the price of
beer to the retailers. In some circle It 1
predicted that tha brewers and the council
will get together and come to some agree
ment, but members of the council say that
nothing of the sort will be done. The ordi
nance pertaining to the eale of liquor
will be read for tha second and third time
at a meeting to be held next Monday night.
Tempi Work Stopped.
All work on the Ancient Order of Vnlted
Workman temple, now belag erected
Twenty-fifth and M street, has stopped
The strike of the plasterers has practically
put a stop to all the other work. Wednes
day night C. W. Miller, chairman of the
temple building committee, appeared before
the local Carpenters' union and asserted
that he waa resdy and willing to pay union
prices for everything. Members of the
Carpenter' union replied that the question
of wsges was hot under consideration. Mil
ler then said that he wa willing to pay
plasteretr 5 a dav. but even thl did not
have any effect. The strike In Omaha I
having an effect here and work Is at a
tandetlll all over tbe city.
Omaha contractors have been endeavor
ing to secure material in South Omaha, but
local dealers in building material refuse to
sell for delivery outside of the city limits.
When there is a suspicion that building
material would be taken to Omaha after
delivery in South Omaha, the dealer hap
pens to be Just out.
An early adjustment of the difficulty Is
desired In South Omaha, as the workmen
want to complete the lower floor of their
temple by May 1, and Contractor Welse
would like to commence work on the
City Clerk Bhrtgley ha about completed
a ataiement showing the Boating Indebted
ceaa ot the city. Thla statement will be
preseoted ta the city council at a meeting
to be held on April 30. There at the
present time ' aa overlap of over $50,000.
By' the end of the fiscal year tha overlap
will run a bit over $70,000. The idea In
aecurtng a statement at thla time is to see
if It Is possible under the law to vote bonds
to take up thla overlap now Instead of
watting until tha end of the fiscal year.
When the special election I held bonds tor
an extension ot the city sewer system will
be submitted along with the bonda tor the
taking up of tha general indebtedness.
More Permanent , Walk.
Mayor Koutsky and the members ot the
city council have agreed that the city can
save money by laying more permanent
sidewalk. With this idea in view an ordi
nance la now being drafted by the city at
torney creating quite an extensive side
walk district. This district will be bovmd?d
on the cast by Thirteenth street and on
the west by Thirty-third street. The north
ern boundary line will be A atreet and tha
southern line W'yman atreet. So many
damage suit - have been brought against
the city by reason of defective plank walks
that this step is deemed necessary. Ia the
residence portion of the city only four
foot walk will have to be laid, but In the
buslnesa portion tha ordinance now on tho
books regarding width will be enforced.
Property owner may lay brick, atone or
artificial atone, but no more plank walka
will be permitted.
Lewis Will Make Repairs.
Councilman Welsh ha received a letter
from F. J. Lewi, dated Rock Island, III.
In this letter Mr Lewis atates that be
lit proceed at once to lay a permanent
idewalk in front of hi property at Twenty-fourth
and L streets. This walk has
been in a dilapidated condition for a long
time. Last fail, when here Mr. Lewi or
dered Iron beama twr the support of the
walk, which 1 to be laid over coal cellar.
Tbe Iron was slow In coming aqd so win
ter set In before work could commence.
Mr. Lewis write that all ot the material
needed I now on hand and that be haa In
structed hi agent. L. C. Gibson, to go
ahead with the work. The construction ot
this walk in the manner Mr. Lewi contem
plate will cost about $800.
Magic City Goaalp.
The cavalry troop will give Its second an
nual ball at tho Exchange hotel tonight.
There was a big run of hogs at the stock
yard yesterday, but the general deflolt
Charles Allen, Twenty-third and H street,
who 4s quite sick, waa reported to be some
W. B. Wvmtn ha moved from Twenty
seeond and H streets to Fifteenth and
The sidewalk at Twenty-fifth and N
stretite caved In thla morning and Immedi
ate repairs were ordered by the city build
ing inspector. .
A remonstrance has been filed with tha
city c.'erk ugHlnut the granting of a liquor
license to Peter Urlck. Twenty-seventh
end Y streets. The remonstrators allege
that Crick la not a i roper person to run
Von Take Do Rlak
In using Dr. King's New Discovery tor
Consumption, Coughs and Cold, it cure
all lung trouble or no pay. bOc and $1.
For sal by Kulfn & Co.
Tom Moore Hoelal Club's Ball. '
Tbe Tom Moore Social club gave Its reg
ular monthly dance at the new Turner
ha.l, on Thirteenth etret, near Uorcas,
last night. The affair waa a most enjoy
able one and was largely attended. Tne
Tom Moore School club Is an organlint'oi
of the young people of the South bide fo
social purposes exclusively, with Jn n
Power as present. Mike Ie vice p.e 1
dent and Mini (Vntnell secretary. It Is ibt
Intention to hold these tathcilng a h
month and already they have proved mos
euowesfiil and are mee'lng with con
stantly IncreaHlng attenditnce. The hall
was very prettily decorated with rings and
presented a handfome ani crsy appear
ance. The dance continued until mWlnl-'hi
and was one of the happiest yet given b
The oldest, h
safest, ft Mifetfe
strongest, (fgh J
Sarsaparilla mdL J00? )
"I remember well when I first
used Ayer's Sarsaparilla, nearly
60 years ago. I was thin, pale,
weak, tired all the time, no appetite,
could not play asthe other boys did.
' Since then I have taken It many
limes, especially when over
worked, tired out, or nervously de
pressed. Now, all my children and
their children use it. As a medi
cine for the whole family it has no equal.
44 1 lone azo learned the first great rule of health keep the bow-
. ... 1 i7u... A.,.,', dim. f" c5-.
Cla regular BO I urn ucver wuuumnjn '
Low.il, at am.
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