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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 23, 1905)
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TITE OMAHA " DAILY BEE: SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23. 1905.
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The new fall blocks show in
dividuality and character not
to be found in any other make
at any price. The soft
shapes come in all the pop
ular models and in all the
fashionable colors, shading
from black to pearl. The
Derby shape comes in black,
browns and tans, and in dif
ferent dimensions of crown
and brim. The Asbury is the
peer of the best $3.50 Hats of
the Hat stores.
Special V Hat
This grade comes in all the
new season's popular blocks
and colors 6tiff and soft
shapes, made to compete with
the $2.50 Ilats of other stores.
The new fall styles in Boys,
Youths' and Children's Novelty
and Conservative Ileadgear are
all in stock. The most complete
exhibit of all the good grades
ever made in the west, ranging
in price from 25c to $1. 50.
Correct Fall Clothes for Well
Wide is the gulf between "wearing costly clothes"
and "being smartly dressed." One is merely a circum
stance of dollars and cents the other an intelligent selec
tion of correct clothes, well adapted to express the sort
of a man one aims to be providing his aim is to be a well
dressed gentleman. The difference in price is, for the
most part a question of the quality of cloth and how
much handwork enters into the construction of the gar
ment. All our suits are wool to the last strand even the cheapest.
Tomorrow we ask you to inspect oar
MEN'S SUITS at $12.00, $15.00, $18.00 to $30.00.
RAIN COATS AND TOP COATS at $8.00, $10.00, $15.00 to $25.00.
Three Great Special Suits r0RB0YS .
Boys Suits at $2.25
Made of all wool materials. Strong linings and
trimmings, seams taped and guaranteed not to rip.
The styles are single breated Norfolk, siza 4 to 12,
and doubje breasted jacket, size 7 to 15
years, well worth if 3.00. Saturday itD
Boys Suits at $3.00
Made of high grade, strictly all wool materials, the newest
colorings, large variety to select from, the strongest of
linings arid trimmings, every seam reinforced with tape
and double sewed throughout, guaranteed to keep shape
permanently. The styles are Buster Brown, size 3 to 8;
single breasted Norfolk, size 4 to 12; double breasted
Norfolk (knickerbocker pants), size 6 to 16; double
breasted jacket -'plain pants), size 7 to 16.
well worth $4.00. Saturday ,
Boys' Suits at $4.00
Made of highest grade of domestic and imported cheviots, homespuns,
cassimere and blue serge, up to the minute in colorings, style and work
manship. Beautiful fitting garments in Buster Brown, size 3 to 8; single
breasted Norfolk, size 4 to 12; doubl e breasted Norfolk (knickerbocker
pants), 7 to 16, and double breasted jacket style size 7 to 16 A AA
years. Well worth $5.00 to $6.00. Saturday 33
New arrivals in women's tailor-made su
are daily coming in from the eastern markets
This department, as usual, maintains its lead,
Here are three groups of prices:
Women's New Tailor-Made Suits
Made up in the new 27-inch coat
Etyle also 45-inch long swell coat
suits in pan cheviots and handsome
mixtures have the new plaited
skirts well made and
perfect fitting Special
Strictly all wool Knee Pants ... 45c
Smart 45-inch New-Fall Suits Made
of fine broadcloths, pan cheviots
and Scotch tweeds in the new
mannish fitted 6tyles elegantly
tailored and lined will compare
with any $30 suits
in the city Special
Women's High Grade Suits at $29.75
"We are offering some exceptional
values in women's swell tailor
made suits at this price, including
about 50 samples one suit of a
kind bought at 1-3 off all made
up in the very latest fashion of
the newest materials suits that
would sell at $35
and $45; go on sale
its W t'wjv:
Women's New Skirts
Women's New Walking Skirts
Made of excellent materials Pana
mas, cheviots, broadcloths and mix
tures, all new and up-to-date styles
well tailored and perfect
fitting worth $7.50
Women's Stylish Walk
ing Skirts &t $7.90
We are offering the largest assort
ment ever shown in Omaha at this
price in new broadcloths and fine
chiffon Panamas, in the most pop
ular fall styles that sell "jOf!
elsewhere for $10.00 ZU
Our line of men's shoes
at $2.50 are equal to
shoes sold elsewhere at
$3 and $3.50. They are
all made Goodyear welt
sewed and the newest
style toesevery pair
guaranteed to wear
made of box and velour
and gnu metal calf, also
vici kid heavy and
medium weight soles,
in lace and Blucher
styles; also patent co
rona colt Blucher shoes
for dress wear shoes
worth $3 and $3.50.
MICKEY'S STATEMENT A BOMB
Otrernor Araiies Ckief Looal Grain In
ipeoUr bj Qaotiig Indtptndsnti.
HEYL DECLARES THERE IS NO UNFAIRNESS
Deianncti Complaints Antl-Trt
Klerator H File with OoTeriti
Unwarranted and Iarltes
Comparison of Markets.
"Independent grain dealer have com
plained to ma that they do not believe
they have been fairly treated by the grain
Inspectors at Omaha." said Governor
Mickey Thursday, as recorded In The Bee
V. F. Heyl. chief grain Inspector,' de
nounces the statements of the Independents
to the governor as unfounded and unjust.
"It Is a fact gcnrlly conceded In grain
circles of the state, ' said Mr. Heyl, "that
Inspection In Omaha is fairer than In any
other market. Farmers and Independent
dealers who have shipped to Kansas City
have found this out to their sorrow when
they thought they would find as good
treatment there as here and shipped to
that city. If any man Is dissatisfied with
the Inspection, I advise him to ship to
another market once. In other places an
allowance of 150 pounds on the car Is
made to the elevator and the shipper loses
He was traveling In Switzerland,
and mhen about to rrou a great
mountain divide, he purchased a first
class coach ticket, and after riding
some distance lie noticed that those
who had purchased second and third
class tickets seemed to have the same
accommodations as himself. "How
foolish of me to have paid more," he
But on arriving at the foot of the
seven-mile hill the driver pulled up
his horse and shouted: "First-class
passengers will keep your seats;
second-class passengpts get out and
walk; third-class passengers get out
and pubh." And so It la.
May not always, at first sight and
hearing, appear better than others,
but approaching and passing up the
Mil of time, then you mill fully realii"
the difference and enjoy the beautiful
tone quality of a KIMHA1.L,. the
piano with "The tone that wont
Rany flakea of Pianos
There are here for your choosing
many makes and styles of pianos.
We ll help you. Our many years of
experience Is at your command. W hat
you choose. If not entirely satisfactory,
may be exchanged at our expense
We ofer you (1(X)D ITRK1HT
GRAM PIANOS for
$145. S18S, $213, $275,
$J50 to $750
Our Small Payment Plan Makes
Plaoo Buying Easy.
1113 DoucUs Street.
that much. Here no allowance Is made
and the shipper gets credit for every
pound be sends. The assistants are as
careful In getting correct weights as If
they were measuring gold. It is non
sense for 'he Independents to say that
they are given grades of No. S and 4 on
grain which would be graded No. S for
the regulars. The men who make such
statements are aware that they can ap
peal from the decision of the chief In
spector to the Judgment of the grain com
mittee of the exchange, a body of seven
able business men, all experienced In the
No Complaints Filed.
"There has not been a complaint In the
last twelve months. It Is natural the peo
ple should want their grain to grade bet
ter than it does, but none of the dealers
really think they are given an unfair deal
or they would ask an Investigation by
the grain committee."
The printed rules of the Omaha Oraln
exchaage provide for ah appeal from the
assistant Inspectors to the chief Inspector.
If the shipper Is not satisfied with his de
cision a provision is made for an appeal
to the grain committee. Regarding the
course to be pursued by the grain com
mittee In such cases rule 25 says:
It shall be the duty of the grain com
mittee, upon receipt of notice as aforesaid,
to proceed at once to carefully examine
the grain In question and render Its de
cision u to the quality and grade thereof
In accurdlnce with the standard estab
lished by the grain committee, In writing,
said decision to be final; and the chief
inspector shall, when so requested, Issue a
certificate oi tne graue or the grain In
question In accordance with the decision
of the grain committee.
The members of the grain committee are:
J. H. Hamilton. F. S. Cowglll, Q. H. Lyons,
E. P. Peck. E. E. Huntley, N. Merrlam
and E. C. Twamley.
COMPETITION IN TELEPHONE
Reasons Why Omaha Should Ear Two
WHAT THE INDEPENDENTS PROMISE
T. II. Pollock Explains the Conditions
Inder Which His People Keek
a Franchise to Do Busi
ness In Omaha.
A. B. Hubermann, diamonds. Own Imp.
Announcements of the Theaters,
Matinee and night performances today
will bring the present bill to a close at the
Orpheuin. At .the perfomance this evening
the curtain will rise at 8:15 sharp.
The Patty brothers, a new European sen
sation, will be on the new bill that opens
the week with a matinee Sunday. Many of
their feats of equilibrium are no; only orig
inal, but are said to be mo3t remarkable.
especially true Is this said to te of Alex
ander Patty's feat of walking i n his head,
he being the only man that doe this won
derful act. Rignorlna Verera Is another
prominent feature. Ehe Is known as the
Italian nightingale and comes from the
Royal Academy of Music. St. Cecilia, Rome.
On Sunday afternoon the first perform
ance of seven to be given of "The For
bidden Land." at the Boyd will be on. This
pretty musical comedy was a success in
Omaha last season and comes again with
all the ifuatnt and amusing features that
made It so. It hss the bright, sparkling
comedy, the musical airs and the catohy
songs that mark a good production of the
kind, ana on top of that has much orlg
lnallty In conception of situations. In cos
turning and In scenic effects.
"Do you want a better, cheaper and more
extended telephone service In Omaha?"
said T. H. Pollock, one of the promoters
of the new company. "There will be a
proposition submitted to the mayor and
city council of Omaha within the next few
days asking that an Independent tele
phone franchise be passed by the council
and submitted to the voters of Omaha, to
say whether or not the citizens of Omaha
shall enjoy the benefits of telephone competition.
"The Independent telephone franchise will
provide for a reduction of from 25 to 35
per cent from existing telephone rentals in
"It will provide for the constructing of a
modem, first-class telephone system In
Omaha and South Omaha.
It will provide for free service from
Omaha to South Omaha. What does this
free service mean to the average business
man? An Omaha business man must pay
now $7 per month, or $&4 per year, for a
business telephone on the Omaha exchange.
In addition to this rate he must pay S
cents for every conversation with a sub
scriber on the South Omaha exchange.
The independent rate at 8,000 subscribers,
which Is what the Bell company claims to
The matinees at the Burwood are about
the most populai thing offered in the
amusement line In Omaha these days,
Thursday afternoon saw one of the finest
assemblages of women and children ever
gathered In the city, and this afternoon
will see that assemblage repeated. The
pretty little theater has won its way from
the beginning and the company is also com
Ing in for golden praises. "The Olrl I Left
Behind Me" will give way to "A Royal
Family'' at the matinee on Sunday.
Funeral services of Mrs. Frank J. Fits
gerald will be held at the family residence
U14 8. SMh Ave., Sunday. September 24, at
I o'clock n- in-
Most value for your money at Huber
mann's Jewelry store, 13th aud Douglas,
have. Is $57 per year. By the Bell's ma
nipulation of rates the South Omaha busi
ness man Is held up as follows:
One South Omaha telephone, per
montli 8 4.60
One Omaha telephone, per month 9. BO
Total, per month $ 14 00
Or per year 168.00
Saving- to Be Effected.
'By rates already provided In the South
Omaha Independent franchise, the business
man there would gat one telephone for
$3.M per month and have the free use of
the Omaha exchange, which would be a
saving of 810.50 per month, or $12 per
year. The Omaha business man can save
the difference between the present rate of
the Bell company, 884 per year, and the
Independent rate, which will be 854 per
year, and In addition get' free service to
South Omaha. Now, If the Bell 'monopoly'
can satisfy you that you are not being
overcharged, don't ask your councilman to
support the independent telephone fran
chise. "In addition to lowering rates, we will
erect one main exchange building In the
business district of Omaha, one subex
change building In some part of the resi
dence district and one exchange building
In South Omaha. These buildings will all
be handsome and commodious fireproof
buildings and will mean the outlay of at
least $150,000. The amount that will be ex
pended, In case we are permitted to spend
our money In your city, will be in the
neighborhood of 81.500,000, which will mean
that hundreds of laboring men, mechanics
and contractors will find employment.
Many of your Omaha contractors wfll se
cure valuable contracts for the erecting of
buildings, laying conduits, etc
What It Means to Business.
"If the citizens of Omaha want this mil
lion and a half dollars spent In Omaha and
South Omaha, If you want Omaha to talk
with the 100,01.0 Independent telephone sub
scribers in Omaha territory who are now
OMAHA MEN AND THEIR HOBBIES
connected with Lincoln, St. Joseph, Kansas
City, Des Moines, Eloux City and South
Omaha, but who cannot reach Omaha, see
your councilman and Insist on the council
submitting the proposition to the voters of
Omaha to decide whether or not Omaha Is
to have the benefit of telephone competition.
"Omaha business men are sending out
trade excursions in this same territory,
where are located these 100,000 Independent
telephone users, soliciting their business
for the Omaha Jobbing houses, banks and
merchants generally. Did you ever stop to
think that these same men whom you are
asking to patronize you own telephone sys
tems, exchanges and toll lines, which repre
sent millions of dollars of money. Invested
and which are built to your city limits In
South Omaha, and that they might prefer
to talk over their own lines when sending
In their orders to the Omaha Jobbers in
preference to paying their money to tho
Bell company while their own lines stttnd
"The Omaha Jobbing houses and banks
are receiving letters dally from all parts of
the state soliciting the Influence of these
Jobbers and bankers to demand the passage
of the Independent telephone franchise, and
there la no good reason why the indepen
dent telephone franchise should not be
granted. The only opposition to It is from
the Bell company, who, of course, wants
to prolong Its monopoly of the telephone
business In Omaha.
"Boost for Omaha! Boost along the Inde
pendent telephone franchise and you will
never have cause to regret It."
RICH DRESSMAKING STOCK
J. L Brandeii k Soni Make, an Immansa
Purchase of a Stock of the Highest
Glass Ira ported Silks and
was C. Rivenbark of Norfolk. Va.. but
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.' healed his burns
without a scar. Heals cuts, too. 25c. For
sale by Sherman & McConnell Drug Co.
Raring; Matinee Is Off.
The racing matinee which was to have
taken place at Sprague Street Driving
park Saturday afternoon has been declare
off. For tfce last we-k the track has teen
so wet that the owners bate teva uoatwe
to train Uiair animals.
U. nEYN-Monopolizisg the 3&t Side of the Street.
Announcement to Patrons.
Miss Jennie Rablnowlts wishes to an
nounce to her many friends In Omaha that
she has accepted a position with J. L.
Brandels A Sons, where she will be in the
annex millinery department. She will be
pleased to greet her friends there at the
opening Saturday or at any time later.
St. Paul and Itetnrsi
DULTJTH. ASHLAND AND BAYFIELD
DEADWOOD AND LEAD
VERT LOW RATES NOW
TO ALL POINTS EAST
via The Northwestern Line.
City Offices 1401-140
Fa mam Street.
Pleasant Ways for Bnmrner Days
are the Grand Trunk, Lehigh Valley Double
Track Route, Chicago to New York via
Niagara Falls; the Grand Trunk-Central
Vermont-Boston A Maine Route, from
Chicago to Boston, and the Grand Trunk
Railway System to Montreal, Quebec, and
Portland. Double track from Chicago to
Fares, descriptive literature, etc., will be
mailed on application to Geo. W. Vaux,
A. O. P. A T. A., 135 Adams St., Chicago.
ON SALE MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 25
Entire Stock of Mme. Mercedes, the
Famous Dressmaker of 133 W. fiUth
St., N. V., Retired front Busi
ness and Brandels Secured
an Anailig Bargnln.
We announce a sale of tremendous Im
portance to Omana ladles. We have never
been able to offer a more elegant assort
ment of fine dress fabrics at any sale In our
history.. We place on sale Monday all the
finest Imported fall dress goods unmade
dress robes for street and evening wear-
elegant autumn silks Imported novelties
chiffons velvets for evening costumes
laces, trimmings, ribbons and dress linings.
The dress goods will be offered at three
remarkable bargain prices 39c, 69c and 81 a
The price of the silks will range 60c, $1,
$1.50 and $3 9$ a yard.
Sale begins Monday, September 25.
J. L. BRANDEIS SONS.
MAYOR GLAD EDQUIST IS OUT
Frank K. Moorei Finds Consolation
la Defeat of Man He Boosted
"There Is one thing In the result of the
primary that gives me more satisfaction
than anything else," said Mayor Moores.
"It goes to show that the whirligig of time
often brings retribution In Its wake. A
number of years ago not long before a full
county campaign the matter was mentioned
In republican councils that It would be a
good thing to have a man of Swedish na
tionality on the ticket to strengthen Its ap
peal to the general mass of voters. I went
up to the city engineer's office where P. E.
Edqulst was working at the time and
brought him down to my office. I asked
him if he would care to be county sur
veyor. He replied that he would, but that
he did not think he could he nominated
or elected. I took him to see other repub
lican leaders, after he had promised to
work hard for himself and the ticket If
nominated. The result was that he was
nominated and elected, and this not only
once, but twice.
"During my last campaign. In the spring
of 1908, Edqulst went throtigh the city en
gineer's office and urged his old acquaint
ances there to vote for Benson for mayor
on the ground that I could not be elected
and that this was the only way to keep
out a democrat. Apparently the county
surveyor forgot any debt of gratitude that
he may have owed to me.
"It Is now to be noted that he was de
feated for renominatlon and Is down and
out a dead duck politically."
Annual Fall Openings Saturday, ept.2t
Ladies who are Interested In the most
stylish in fall and winter garments, are
cordially Invited to visit the store of
Menter & Rosenbloom Co. at 1508 Dodge
St., on the opening day, September 23.
The exliibltlon of lovely fall suits, coats,
skirts, waists and millinery. Is well worth
seeing, and each lady who attends will re
ceive a souvenir. Liberal credit terms are
given on all purchases.
Not In quantity, but In style, fit, com
fort and durability Is what you get
when you purchase a pair of the al
Prices of the celebrated "ONTMOD
SHOES" never vary alwaya the same.
SPECIAL We are the Omaha agents
for the comfort-giving "DR. REED'S
CL'SHION SOLE SHOES." Write for
REGENT SHOE CO.
Soath 15th St.
ga.fto to Clear Uka and Keturn
Chicago Great Western Railway.
Tickets on sale every Friday and Satur
day. Final return limit the following Mon
day. Good fishing, boating, bathing and
other outdoor sports. Reasonable hotel
rates. Tourist sleeping cars run on Satur
day night train. For further Information
apply to S D. Parkhurst, O. A., 1512 Far
nam street, Omaha, Neb.
Greatly Beg seed Rates
Wabash ft. R.
Sold November 80 Account Home Visitor
ExcursionsCall at Wabash city office or
address Harry E. Moores, Q. A. P. D.,
Ono Pare to Hot Springe, Ark.
Plus $2, for round trip, daily, good for 80
days. Bummer la the beat time for treat
ment. Ask any ticket egent-
Harry B, Dar Bndertaor, Ta, IBS,
DUNHAM & DUNHAM
103 South 15th Street
OPPOSITE OLD POSTOFFICE.
The Man That Wears Our
NO MORE. NO LESS.
Will be as well dressed as the man that paid twice $15.
We sell only the best obtainable, made to your
MEASURE. COME and see how we can save you one-half.
DON'T FORGET THE LOCATION
103 South 15th Street
Opposite Old Postoffice. 'Phone Red 1960.
F. A. TOM KINS, Manager, Formerly With the Old Firm. Opea
Evenlnga Until 9, Baturdara 10,