Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 09, 1905, Page 2, Image 2

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Telephone 604.
Tke ky te wi t i A
rmm aIdeae Se .
aee-d sta
There is a certain dignity dominating the stylos we are now
showing in separate waists, which is very apparent and marks
theru . distinctively as different from the commonplace and
New Lingerie Waists from 13.75 to H2.60.
New Waists, In black nuns' veiling, at
New Waists In cotton plaids, light ground,
t tl.BO.
New and beautiful creations In Lao
Waists at SS.OO to $75.00.
Separate skirts.
All our own exclusive and up-to-date
styles In Voiles, Panamas, Broadcloth,
Serges and Fancy Mixtures are now being
riaal Clearing; Kale of Men's Negligee
Baturday, September , ws will place on
Y. M. C. A. Building, Cor. 10th and Douglas. . .
tratlon were announced as follows:
Alabama George F. Jackson, Birming
ham. Arizona J. H. Crelghton, Phoenix.
ArkanM O. E. Newman, Jurtsnnls.
California Charl F. Klce. Riverside.
Colorndo V. B. Holllster. Denver.
Connecticut V. O. McNeil, New Haven.
Delaware Jnmcs McDowell, Wilmington.
Florida Joseph Brumby, Nashville.
Georgia C. A. Buchcr, Fltngerald.
Idnhn Snmuel Wllace, Pocatello.
llllnnls-.Thomas W. 8-ott. Fairfield.
Indians W. H. Armstrong. Indianapolis.
Indian Territory Lyman Creston, Musko
gee. , Iowa J. S. Lathrop, Sioux City.
Kansas Oeorge W. Saunders, Msyfleld.
Louisiana Francis Richards, New Or
leans. Maine George S. Smith, Houltoa.
Maryland It. F. Taylor. Baltimore.
Massachusetts John Hlsy, Springfield.
Michigan Charles K. Foote, Kalamaaoo.
Minnesota T. W. Collins, Minneapolis.
Missouri G. M. Sterrott, St. Louis.
Montana G. B. Sterling, Helena.
Nebraska James D. Gage, Mllford.
New Hampshire G. B. Woodbury, Con
cord. New Jersey Claylnod Gllden, Jersey City.
New Mexico John Y. Hewitt, White Oak.
. New York M. V. B. Lucaa, Potsdam.
North Dakota F. Hlenlan, Jamestown,
i Ohio J. C. Wlnsns, Troy.
Oklahoma M. Fitzgerald. El Reno.
Oregon B. F. Pike, Moro.
Pennsylvania Thomas U. Sample, Alle
gheny. Potomac (Washington) O. M. Husted,
Rhode Inland Charles p, Brayton, ProvU
South Dakota J. I,. Turner, Springfield.
Texas J. 8. Dunlap, Dallas.
Vtah N. D. Corser.
Vermont Daniel W. Davis, Chester.
Washington William Badger, North Ya
kima. West Virginia N. M. Pritchard. Man
nlngton. W isconsin Phil Cheek, Baraboo.
Judge Lee S. Es telle. Inspector general. of
the Grand Army of the Republic, has re
turned from Denver, and reports the en
campment there the biggest one on record.
"The Intelligence that Minneapolis, Minn.,
had been selected as the plaoa for the en
Stork Goods
Stork Pants, &0o. Stork Bibs, 80c,
Btork Sheeting, $6 Inches wide, $1 yard.
A Urge shipment of baby Ham
pers, Baskets, Bassinetts, Stands,
Moses Cradles and Toilet Cabinet
One or more of these should be In
cluded In every wardrobe.
Wicker Baskets, 660. 75c, S9o,
IH. 15 and M $i.i6
All the new thing now here
dresses, bonnets, cloaks, booties,
skirts, shawls, vests, bands, bibs,
gowns, shoes, moccasins and all
the things that help to make baby
Come, look the stock over. Miss
Goff, In charge. Long and Short
Coats, excellent values St $1.60, $1.76.
$27S. $34o and .od
New Illustrated catalogue ready
Soon. Writs for it.
Long Distance 'Phone, 170L
Boys and Little Fellow's Clothing
All ready with all" the latest wrinkles in knee pant1 and
knickerbocker suits. Ytfur boy will look and feel his best
in one of them. Prices, $5.00, $6.00, $7.50, $8.00.
New illustrated catalogue ready soon write for it.
Bee, September 8, 1!KX.
New Silk Waisti, ,
New Lingerie Waists,
New La.ce Waists.
special Hale all odd and broken llns of
men's soft shirts at rreatly reduced prices.
Fine quality of Madras, some striped,
some figured; also a few plain colors, sold
all through the season at $100.
atarday at BOe each.
Finest quality Of Madras, either dark or
light colors, some have attached cuffs,
other are detached. Sold all through the
season at $1.26, $160, $1.78 and $2.00.
atarday at 79c each.
We advise you to come early, as they will
not last long at these prices. Special sale
of colored silk midget string Ties at 10c
each, or $ for 2So.
campment for 19n6," he said, "will be espec
ially gratifying to the Nebraska and Iowa
boys, fchd the central west generally. It
means another big encampment. The last
national encampment held at Minneapolis
In 1884, and followed the national encamp
ment of the previous year at Denver."
Mn, Abble A. Adams of Nebraska
Chosen President,
DENVER, Sept. 8. Mrs. Abble A. Adams
of Superior, Neb., was today elected presl
dent of the Women's Relief Corps. There
were originally Ave candidates and the bal
loting continued for three hours. The con
test Anally narrowed down to Mrs. Adams
and Mrs. Carrie E. Sparklln of Bt. Louis
The decisive ballot was: Mrs. Adams,
205; Mrs. Sparklln, 193.
During the afternoon session the follow
ing officers were chosen: Senior vice presl
dent, Mrs. Julia Stlne, Chicago; junior Vice
president, Mrs. Eunice Munger, Oklahoma
City. Okl.; treasurer, Charlotte E. Wright,
Hartford, Conn.; chaplain, Catherine C.
Kennedy, Denver; executive board, Dr. Or-
pha Bruce, Tampa, Fla.j Sarah E. White
RookvlUe, Ind.; Florence S. Babbitt, Tpsl-
lantl, Mich., and Maria E. Dean, Chatta
nooga, Tenn.
The ramp adjourned sine die.
The Daughters of Veterans today elected
the following officers: President, Miss
Bertha Martin, Masslllon, O. ; senior vice
president. Miss Clara Hoover, Chicago;
Junior vice president, Miss Millie C. Leigh
ton, Clinton, Mass.; chaplain, Miss Anna
Freeman, Denver; treasurer. Miss Carrie
B. Kilgnre, Philadelphia; Inspector, .Mrs.
Gertrude Soderburg, Buffalo; patriotic In
structor, Genevieve O. Hannan, Cam
bridge, Mass.; council members, Mrs. Ida
E. Warren, Worcester, Mass.; Miss Lillian
Phillips, Chicago; Miss Florence Parks,
Littleton, Colo.; Mrs. Adelaide Freer, Blng
hamton, N. T.; Miss Minnie Gutttford, Al
liance, O.
The following officers were selected by
the army nurses' association: President
Fannie T. Hazen, Cambridge. Mass.; senior
vie president, Clarissa F. Dye, Philadel
phia; Junior vice president, Frederick A. J.
Cole; treasurer, Salome M. Stewart: chap
lain, Elisabeth Chapman, Bt. Louts; con
ductor, Mary H. Lacy. Bait Lake; guard.
Emily Alder, Clarion, la.
The secretary. Miss Kate Bmlth, was re
The Ladles of the Grand Army of the
Republic elected their officers today and
wound up their nineteenth annual meet
lng. The following were chosen: Presl
dent, Ruth E.' Foote, Denver; senior vice
president, Margaret Stevens, New Jersey;
Junior vice president. Minnie Barnum, Min
nesota; treasurer, Ella Jones, Pennsyl
vania; secretary, Catherine Ross Colorado;
chaplain, Anne Weaver, Iowa; council or
administration, Genevieve Long, Illinois;
Abble Krebbs. California, and Llxsle Grif
fin, New York,
Armoar Car Lines Answer.
WASHINGTON. Sept. t-The Armour oar
lines today filed- with the Interstate Com
merce commission a denial that the com
mission feas any Jurisdiction over Its re
frigerator charges, taking a position Iden
tical with that of the Santa Fe Refrigera
tor Dispatch that It is not a common car
rier and It Is not the agent of a railroad.
Feafleld te Stady Trad Conditions.
OYSTER BAY. L. I.. Sept. t.-It was
announoed by the presides t today that
Judge William L. Penfield. solicitor of the
state department, had been designated to
make an Investigation of the trade relations
between the countries of America and those
of Europe with a view to Improving Amer
ica's commerce with the countries lying
south Of the United States.
Father and mother call them boys from
15 to 19 years, but in the matter of clothing
we know we must cater to Young Men, and
we put all the care into supplying stylish
suits for these fastidious chaps that has
made us so popular with the better dressed
big boys.
New Fall lines now ready.
Coats made broad shouldered, single or
double breasted -trousers quite roomy or
regularly fashioned.
Fairest of prices, $10.00, $12.00, $13.50,
$15.00, $16.50.
RAINCOATS-Stylisu rain and chill
proof garments that are better values than
the prices indicate, $10.00, $12.50, $15.00.
lew York Investigation Brir.pi Oat Borne
Peculisritisi of Infnrtote Fintnoe.
Method by Which I ndeslrabl Assets
Are Removed from Compeer's
Books Linus May
NEW YORK, Sept. 8. Today's session of
the legislative life Insurance investigating
committee was devoted exclusively to the
affairs of the New York Life Insurance
company and a searching examination was
made of Its officers. Beginning with the
salaries paid to the officers, the line of
Inquiry extended through all the details
of the company's participation in various
underwriting syndicates for railroad se
curities; the New York Life company's
connection with trusts, and Anally, near
the close of the day developed the fact
that It Is not an unsual thing for clerks
or messengers In the employ of the com
pany with salaries as low as 1600 a year
to sign notes for millions of dollars to be
used by the company In relieving Its books
of undesirable securities.
Lawns May Testify.
An Interesting feature was the statement
that Thomas W. Lawson of Boston might
be called as a witness. The committee's
chairman, State Senator Armstrong, said
that if the information Mr. Lawson Is
supposed to hold could not be secured from
other persons, the Boston financier would
be asked to testify. Not being a resident
of the state, Mr. Lawson cannot be com
pelled to give testimony.
Officers of the New York Life company
testified today that on one occasion It be
cams necessary for the company to sell
certain securities in order to satisfy the
Prussian government. Two clerks signed
notes aggregating 12.250,000, "and on the
books the securities appeared as sold to
these parties, although they really had been
turned over to the New York Trust com
pany as security for the loan made on the
notes of the two Insurance company em
ployes. Salaries of Employes.
"The salaries paid to the officers of the
New York Life Insurance company were
the subject of the open inquiries when the
Insurance Investigation was resumed today,
Edmund Randolph, treasurer of the New
York Life, testified that the salary of Presi
dent John A. McCall of that company had
been Increased from $40,000 In 1832 to $50,000
In 1S83, $76,000 In 1396 and $100,000 since 1901.
The salary of George W. Perkins, vice
president of that company, Mr. Randolph
testified, was Increased from $20,000 in 1833
to $26,000 In 1837, $30,000 In 1900. $76,000 In
1901, and then reduced to $25,000 In 1902.
The reduction in salary was due to Mr.
Perkins going into partnership with J. P.
Mr. Randolph's statement of the salaries
of the other officials showed a steady In
crease. John Claflln, a director and member of
the finance committee of the New York
Life Insurance company, was the next
witness. Mr. Claflln described the com
pany's method of making Investments
through the finance committee. The list of
Investments, as a rule, was prepared, he
said, not by Individuals, but by a great
number of financial Institutions, practically
the whole financial community. The pro
posals were first passed on by a subcom
mittee, which eliminated the Impossible
ones. If the proposals came on the day of
the finance committee's sitting tho whole
finance committee considered the proposals.
Bis Loan to Trust Company.
Mr. Randolph said that the object of the
New York Life In keeping such large sums
with the New York Trust company at an
Interest of 1H per cent less than the current
rate was to provide the New York Trust
company with deposits against which it
could make loans. During the first three
months of 1902 the New York Life Insur
ance company kept $10,000,000 continually
on deposit with the New York Trust com-
' pany. Mr. Randolph said in explanation
that this was due to the fact that largo
blocks of preferred stock of the Chicago A
Northwestern railroad and of Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul had to be removed from
the assets of the New York Life Insurance
company to satisfy the Prussian govern
ment. They were taken from the insur
ance Company by the New York Trust
company. Later the transaction, at the
wish ot the trust company, was changed
Into collateral loan from the trust com
pany to the Insurance company. Then col
lateral notes were signed by two employes
of the company, one ot whom, named Mar
shall, was a messenger of the company at
$500 a year. It was customary In banks for
employes to sign notes for their banks and
notes Involving millions were often made
by clerks and messengers. Mr. Randolph
said he supposed It was to prevent the
names of the principals from appearing.
Mr. Randolph explained other transactions
arising from the sale ot securities necessi
tated by the provisions of the Insurance
laws of Prussia. In another transaction In
volving United States Steel bonds Mr. Mar
shall gave a note for $1,000,000 and John A.
Newbery, another olerk. signed a note for
$1,335,000. By means of these notes the
bonds were removed from the assets of ths
New York Life Insurance company. They
appeared on the books as a sale, but had
really been given as collateral to the New
York Trust company for a loan on the sig
natures of the clerks Marshall and New
bury. The money borrowed was deposited
with the New York Trust company.
The committee then adjourned until 10:30
o'clock next Tuesday morning.
Illinois Coal Miner Threatens Wife
with Death and Disappear
Irons Home,
ST. LOtriS. Sept. I. John Trappe, th
coal miner of New Athena, 111., who Is
charged with shooting and killing Henry
C. Link at Belleville Monday night, and
who escaped Into a swamp from a sheriff's
posse, returned stealthily to his home last
night and Is reported to have choked his
wife and threatened to kill her, but upon
the woman's piteous appeals told her he
would spare her to take care of the chil
dren, and then disappeared Into th dark
ness. Sheriff O. W. Thompson of Belleville,
with eight deputies, immediately went to
Trappe's home at New Athens today.
rwwoLa to Gaatd fa.
ST. PETERSBURG, Sept. .-Arrangements
are making to provide winter quar
ters for the large numbers of Cossacks In
all the villages and hamlets around Tsars
koe Belo. Cooaack cantonments will thus
form a close cordon around ths Imperial
aese Maalatrate Imprisoned.
SHANGHAI, Sept. i. The Chinese magis
tiate of Qulnsan, near ShaaghaL has been
arrested and imprisoned. He la reported to
have tortured a British subject ot Chinese
descent employed on ths Shanghai-Nankin
railway, though Informed that the man
was a British subject.
Three Dead Are ReeoTered.
NEW YORK. Sept. .-Three bodies have
been recovered thus far from the Italian
tenement st No. SOS East Seventy-ilrM
street, which was purtially burned early
today. The dead aie WUllaia Cullstto, I
years old; an unidentified man and a girl,
about 12 years old. While not positively
known It Is believed all the other tenants
escaped. Michael Anjflnn, his wife and
daughter, were severely burned. Anglun'S
condition is serious.
(Continued on Becond Page.)
telling the crowd that If the cathedral
destroyed he and the guard Would comm
suicide. The crowd agreed not to touch the
the cathedral.
There-was considerable disorder and noise
In the district, but there was no destruction
of property and no serious clashes between
the people and the police. Demonstrations
egnlnst the metropolitan police headquar
ters continued until a late hour. Crowds
swarmed around the Jail and hooted and
The newspapers generally assail the
police ' authorities for withdrawing street
patrols and leaving the city unprotected.
Soldiers are proving to be more effective
than the police In handling the crowds.
The soldiers are popular and the crowds
generally oboy their orders. Accompany
ing ths ordinance declaring martial law
Is an urgency ordinance. Increasing re
strictions on the press and giving authority
for the suspension of papers guilty of ln
creasing the excitement and other branchea
of order. Under this ordinance the govern
ment has suspended the publication of the
Mlyako, the Yuroxu and the Nlroku.
The Tokio municipality has passed S
resolution denouncing the terms and favor
ing the Abandonment of the peace treaty.
Tho municipality had planned a mass
meeting at Illbaya park today, but on ac
count of the danger ot disorders voluntarily
cancelled the meeting.
ioldlers In Readiness.
- p. m. (Delayed In Transmission.)
Strong Influences are working toward calm
ing popular excitement and checking the
rioting. The opinion Is expressed tonight
that the worst violence has passed and that
conditions will speedily mend.
General Sakumo, who assumed charge of
the capital today under the authority of the
general ordinance has, In his proclamation,
created a good Impression owing to the Con
cilatory tone In which It I expressed and its
note of firmness in declaring that the
soldiery will resort to extreme measures if
forced to do so. He has refrained from
making a display of heavy military force In
the city, having only detailed guards to pre
serve order, holding the main garrison of
reserves st the barracks, from whence he
will only call them when forced to.
The municipality has also greatly re
lieved the situation by cancelling a mass
meeting called at Hlbaya park, which Is
the. rallying ground for all elements ot
disorder. Political leaders are counselling
the people to remain quiet and are con
ferring with the government during the
epcedy calling of a special session of the.
Diet. Many believe that the Issuance of the
summons for the special session of the
Diet will fully restore tranquillity among
the public.
The report that trouble has spread at
Chlba, forty miles distant from Toklo, has
been partly confirmed. It seems certain
that the police station waa destroyed, but
the destruction of the prefectural office
and court house Is not confirmed.
Japanese reporters of the Associated
Press who have been watching the rioting
report that the character of the crowds
has changed materially of late. They say
that earlier In the trouble thousands of
responsible citlsens Joined In the rioting,
but that now the crowd s largely formed
from the disreputable classes, students
and yoUng rowdies.
The day has been quiet In Toklo and no
trouble Is expected tonight. A heavy rain
began to fall at dusk which drove the
majority oft the streets and Indoors.
The church property destroyed or dam
aged on Wednesday night and early this
(Thursday) morning. Included a Cathollo
church school and the priest's residence at
Honjo, which were destroyed. Four smaller
houses at Honjo were burned. The Protes
tant church at Honjo Is under the pastorate
of Audubon Armstrong, whose residence
was burned. Three mission churches In
the Asa Kusa district were partially or
completely wrecked. The members of the
Honjo church, anticipating an attack, re
moved their own fences and raised a white
flag. The mob then contented itself with
destroying a few chairs and tables. Ths
mob attacked ths Methodist church on
Okachlmachi street, wrecked Its walla and
fences and carried part of the furniture
Into the street where It was burned. The
Yonokura Snd Hamacho churches In ths
Nlhonashl district were burned.
One Toklo Journal Demands Resig
nation ot Cnhinet.
TOKIO, Wednesday, Sept 18 a. .m.
(Delayed In Transmission.) With the ex
ception of the Klkumin, the government
organ, the newspapers this morning gener
ally express anger over th action of the
police In closing Hlblya park and attempt
ing to suppress meetings. They say the
measures of the police were unwarranted
and foolish and served to exclt ths
crowds. The J1J1 says:
Such deplorable phenomenon In the city
Where the emperor resides Is highly signi
ficant that the only course open to th
cabinet Is resignation.
The Hochl deplores such occurrences In
the capital of a victorious country and
says that Tokio has been converted into a
St. Petersburg. It further urges a refusal
to ratify the treaty of peace, which. It
says, Is the sols cause for "th shameful
and sad occurrences."
The Malnlchl says:
Hear the voice of th nation. Heed th
expression of the nation's desire. The na
tion's voice is full of anger. The resigna
tion of the cabinet might appease popular
All the papers avoid th us of the word
"mob" and openly sympathise with th
destruction of the police stations.
9:60 p. m (Delayed In Transmission.)
The city was quiet throughout the day, al
though there was a tensity of feeling every
where manifested. Nightfall brought a
verification of th prediction oT renewed
trouble. The streets In ths center of th
city began filling at dark. The first dis
turbance occurred in the vicinity of the
residence of Minister ot Horn Affairs Kat
sura. A mob again attempted to fir th
structure, but were restrained by the
guards. Considerable roughness and fight
ing followed. Menacing crowds gathered
In th neighborhood of th metropolitan
police headquarters, but .they refrained
from attack on account of th preseno
of a strong police reserve.
The passage of street cars through th
crowded streets angered th people and
they began attacking and destroying cars.
They drove oft the crews and passengers
and set fire to the cars. Ten large cars
were speedily destroyed. Later an outhreak
occurred In the Kanda district ot th city,
where a fir was started.
Becaus of popular enmity, largely di
rected toward the police, street patrols
have been withdrawn and the. police have
been centered at th danger points. The
withdrawal of the patrols have left th
streets unguarded and has given license to
much minor disorder.
Up to tonight ths number of arrests
totals 00. They srs On charges generally
of rioting and Inciting riot. Th Barristers'
association has decided to defend all ar
rested free of charge.
The number of persons known to have
been killed thus far Is six.
Canal Eaglaeers Meet.
WASHINGTON, Sept. I The board of
consulting engineers of the Panama canal
met today. Th discussion related to the
sis of th locks and of th canal liselt
Artillerists Art Unable to Cope with
Workingmen at Balathsa.
Men Take Refuse In a Hospital
aad Throw Rnrnla Oil on
Soldiers Who Fire
t'pon Them.
BAKU, Caucasia, Bert. .-Street fighting
continued until late last night. The con
sulates, bknks and government buildings
are guarded by truvim.
Halakhan was completely burned out
after the Tartars had plundered It of
everything valuable, and although shot
down In masses by the artillery, the Tar
tars were not deterred from their work of
wreckage and looting.
Fierce fighting and great slaughter oc
cured at the Balakhan hospital, where 1,000
Armenians and workmen gathered. Gen
eral Shtrlnkln sent a detachment of artil
lery with three guns to the scene and the
commander of the detachment summoned
the crowd to surrender. The latter replied
with vollevs of stones and some shots which
killed one of the gunners. The commander
of the troops thereupon opened fire. The
first discharge of the three guns miscar
ried, the shells falling Into the sea, but
the second discharge sent the shells crash
ing Into the hospital, where they exploded,
killing an Immense number of men and
wrecking the building. The maddened
crowd charged the guns and captured them
after deluging the gunners with burning
oil. The latter fled. Cossacks and Infantry
reinforcements attempted to recapture the
abandoned guns, but were driven back by
th suffocating smoke.
Canse of the T-roaMe.
ST. PETERSBURG, Sept. $.-The first
and principal cause of the disorders at
Baku Is the Moslem hatred of the Armen
ians. This feeling is of long standing and
Is never absent. . The Armenians have been
detested as parasites and exploiters of
the Mohammedan and other populations In
the Caucasus and for several years the
Russian authorities have had much diffi
culty In restraining the Tartars from cruel
and bloody reprisals. The Armenians un
derstood the situation, and, aware of their
danger, armed themselves." The Baku mas
sacres In February showed how well they
could defend themselves. This was evi
denced 'again in the last seven days by
the large number t Tartars killed Inthe
rltotlng. The- Tartars, however, seem bent
on exterminating the Armenians by killing
them and destroying their villages, homes
and churches. The Armenians have the
upper hand In commerce and Industry In
the Caucasus. This superiority galls the
Tartars and Increases their hatred. This
outbreak was predicted almost to a day
three months ago, but the government even
forbade the refinery owners to organise
private militia for the protection of their
property. The losses are so great that they
will be felt all over Russia. The need of
crude and refined oil will be felt In In
dustry, transportation and In every house
hold. Indian Killed While HontlnK.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., Sept. 8.-(Speclal
Telegram.) While duck shooting on Lake
Andes, Joseph Kayukan, an Indian, was
killed Instantly by the accidental discharge
of a shotgun. While standing In a boat
wi'ti his brother, the craft was capsized
and the gun was accidentally discharged.
The full charge struck the unfortunate In
dian in the back. He was an industrious
farmer and leaves a widow and two. chil
dren. Kayukan was about 26 years old.
Cotton Comes to Gins,
WASHINGTON, Sept. I. The census
office today Issued a report of the cotton
ginned, of the growth ot 1906. to September
1, 190S, as follows: Counting round ball's as
half bales, 4GS.600 bales, as against 871821
bales for 1904.
Bee Want Ads Produce Results.
Convention Ends Work.
MUSKOOEE, I. T., Sept. S The consti
tutional congress of the proposed state of
Sequoyah completed its work at noon todav.
and adjourned. The constitution as a whole
was adopted by a unanimous vote, after
several amendments, more or less import
ant, were made. The convention adopted an
(appeal to congress asking that the tribal
schools, wnicn cease 10 exist auer siarrn 4,
1908, be cared for by the national govern
ment until the state government shall be
Sept. 9, 10, 11, 12.
Two Oamas Saturday, Sspt 9th
Two Oimti Sunday, Sept. 10th
First Oams Called 1:30.
Monday, Sept. 11, Ladies' Day
Oam Called 3:45.
Eight Big, Spaetaeular Nights
Sept. 10th to 17th inclusive
Messier rV. V. Cole Pressnts
The Union Galling Section
Presenting Tbslr Original Bptclaels
"Storming the Old Mill"
Royal Canadian Band All Weak.
Ne Advsaee la Prises.
DOYD'S rtfASK Mgrs.
Offers George Ade's Play
Prices 25o, 60c, T&C 1100. $1.60. Matinees,
t&o, Wo. 7oc, tl.00.
Prices 15c, Bc, M. T5e
Sun. Idat. 10c, t&o. frjo
Wednesday and batur
day Mat. all Seats lie
Uncoln 3. Carter s Great Melodrama
lisssy-TDu SILT AM OF Sl'LV.
Paene 44.
Opens Suniby Matinee, Sept 10
Will Modcra Vssdttille- Boi Office No Opto.
"It Was IM Like This in
the Olden Days."
MODERN Installment credit is so vastly dif
ferent from "The Installment Plan" of
several years ago, and has been elevated to
such a higher plane that it now deserves, and
occupies, a place of dignity and desirability
in the world of trade. What is Installment 3
Credit? As practiced by this house, it is the 3
modern method of relieving the wage earner 3
of his burdens. It is the easy, comfortable,
humane way of purchasing what you need. 3
Our absolute guarantee goes with every 3
sale. If the goods are not the best at the 5
prices, and if we do not sell' them at as low
prices as cash houses ask, we desire to
return your money immediately.
Special Price
8.50 Saturday 8.50
Men's fine all wool black
cheviot suits single or
double breasted styles,
well made and neatly
trimmed well worth
$12.50, on fffi
sale Satur
day, at,... .
g School Boys' Suits
ZZZ. If you have not purchased that new suit
2 or pair of shoes for your b"y, then
come and see ui. Good goods, low
EE prices. School suits, at
B 1.98, 2.25, 2.50 and 2.75
TT (The Peoples Furniture A Carpet Co.)
Made from heavy planished cold rolled steel, lined with heavy
asbestos, guaranteed perfect bakers and to be economical in the
use of fuel. Many styles and sizes with high warming J7 ff
closets, at prices up from iS.UU
Stoves and Ranges Sold on Payments.
14th and Farnam Streets
When in Chicago
Stop at The
Stratford Hotel iIhuI, qolrtt hUmk t earn a
e.rt ot .L..iii, Hi roatrnirnt o
.... . nL.,r ami ku Mri froat aia
8f rill ooia.. Xott. 4 corner c.1 tL'"?
aad Ltk flout F.rk tliu. Inntrlua ifllnkuul
btNia .11 uoi..ri B roa.. W arlrale
ri B roa..
tlo. aaa rpt.oa lou fl
j tTiXoub.a(i braai
f.m., taW'lwM la arf
ai.e f- Itik aa f I
tat. lrloa.
Uoa Birds..' CktcafO "
tuh., Imurlo.,. artlio. aaH rp.oa roo
aaa all Mto 1 rn cuinl
tutlaiaa at daat.
a lfichljkl ssl JscUos
Specials for Saturday 3
Cool nights and mornings make one
think of the new coat. We are offer
ing for tomorrow a new fall coat that
can wear from now until the snow
We know you will
like It. Our 312.50
ladles' top coat, at. .
A peep At our now suits trill show you
the most popular styles that are to be
worn this coming eeaBon. Our suit
special for tomorrow is made of fine
cheviot coat Is the fashionable
length, satin lined, skirt In new pleat
ed effect. The entire suit magnifi
cently tailored.
Regular $20.00
value, at
In order to make known to the publlo
our new Millinery Department, we
for tomorrow only.
ladies' new fall
elvet bats for. .
These are our regular line of $5 bat.
v 3
The Monitor
The malleable
The Quick (Yioal
The Puritan
Ws use our own nam
la our business; yot
know who you are actus
business wits.
Ceaealtstlea Free.
body, la mouth, iungue. throat, hair sr4
sytbrews tailing eut disappear eomplettly
WMt KenoQS. Ua U?t, "IXZI
n.rvous d.blltf, early decilue. laok ot vlf or
snd strenctb.
I RINARr, Kidney and Blaader Trosblee.
W.ak hack, burning L'line, Frequency el
1,'rlnatlns. Urlns Hlsb Colored or wits)
UUky fcWdlineni oa standing.
Treatment by mall. 14 ysars OF SUiV
I aef of lets no. Ievslaa, Cpisbe. Nee