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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 9, 1906)
TIIK' OMAHA DAILY BHK: Fill DAY, MARCH , . 1U-;.
COSSIP OF THE POLITICIANS
Candidate Hake Public Nuisance of Their
Illustrated Campaiei Cards.
ELBOURN MAY RLVERSC ONE OF HIS RUUNGS
. -" . ' ; ". '.- '
MmUrt Trmt 'a ta DfltrnlM
Whether f'aadldate Shall Be
KrUlrrrtl with I'arlr
of Hli Ballot.
Tli number of political cards brought
out by the o.mrhcttillria; number of can
didates i pro-. trig a jnulnam-a to the. pub
lic. In several i.fflrrs rrt the city hall an
attempt wan made to perfect a "rogurs'
Kallery," as the affair Is facetiously called,
hut has had to be abandoned because of
lack of wall space. Nearly every candl
data has had his photograph printed on
his card, possibly for gleans of Identifica
tion among tha multitude of his competi
tors. Engraving firms and printing houses
have been rushed with orders, and the pri
maries Is proving a profitable thing for
them. 1'hotographers, too, are mulling
money, for many of tlin. candidates never
had their pictures taken before, and some
ut them not for years. The union label Is
t conspicuous adornment of every card Is
sued ao tr, except the Fontanelle compo
site card which hangs In street cars. The
l-'ontanelles have no tise for unions. So
many of the cards are In circulation that
wast baskets ar full of them.
One of tha assistant building inspectors'
while walking through the Bluff tract near
Locust street the other day, estimated he
saw a hundred cards lying In the weeds
and bushes.' Kvery one he examined bore
the likeness and name of Robert Houghton,
one of the Broatch lieutenants. Whether
Houghton had merely ben profligate with
his literature or had placed It in improper
hands was not determined.
Another bit of printed matter closely al
lied to the cards Is the reappearance of the
"Municipal Record" pablished In the Inter
ests of the Fonthnelle ticket and consisting
mostly of candidates portraits. This has
be'n thrown around on doorsteps. Very
little text Is accorded each candidate. In it
John Butler appears to be running for
building Inspector on his record as a volun
teer fireman and similar humorous pleas
are made for other candidates.
The ruling of the city clerk that ft pri
mary candidate must be registered with the
party upon whose ballot he wants to fun
may be reversed. The city clerk says he
took a position In the case of W. O. Ma
honey committeeman from the First ward,
to open up an s venue for controversy. He
has not checked any further down the list.
Had he done so he would have discovered
other candidates In the same fix as Sla
honey. One of these is Albert BJoberg, dem
ocratic candidate for city clerk, who was
not registered last fall at all. The clerk's
original ruling waa against both candidates
who had declined party affiliation or were
'"How can a man he a candidate on a
ticket he can't vote for at tha primaries?"
appears to be the plst of Mr. eElhourn's
theory. He Is directly opposed by Assistant
'City Attorney Herdman, who says any clti
r.en has the right to file for any tnuntclpol
office wlth'ny party he chooses, regardless
of whetherhe ever was registered or voted
In Omaha or not.
Mr. Herdman agrees with the clerk that
ha Is not bound to have the names of candi
dates for city treasurer and tax commis
sioner printed on the ballots In the absence
oft a supreme court decision declaring the
merger law Invalid., .A decision In the Cath
ers cae, In which the consolidation of the
offices with those of the county la attacked,
la looked for this week. Should it le de-
'uyed beyond primary day the offices of
treasurer and tax commissioner remain
nonexistent according to the law prevailing.
. The decision on the merger Is awaited
with considerable Interest. If the plan Is
overthrown It means two more offices added
to the meagre list fit places subject to
capture by nomination and election. The"
politicians who have filed on chances that
the ruling of vie lower court would be
reversed are the most Intensely Interested,
of course, because they would Immediately
be placed In the field. Others contend.
however, that should tha offices be re
created, provision would have to be' made
to admit filings for the primaries in order
to Insure a square deal all around.
Resplendent li a white vest that had
been the field of many a tobacco stain and
with his pockets stuffed with cigars, Julius
S. Cooley vlalted the city halt Thursday
morning to Inspect the gooda and chattels
of tha executive rooms In order to de
termlne If they would please his fancy
after ha is elected mayor and takes pos
session. The "Judge" also did some cam
paignlog and cigar distributing among the
departments and in the corridors. He was
not entirely satisfied with several pieces
of furniture in the mayor's office and made
notes ao he might get prices on substitute
articles. He was accompanied by A for
geously gowned young woman, who lent
attractiveness to the background whenever
the Judge stopped to explain his mayoralty
candidacy and his platform. It Is said she
Is slated for the private secretaryship.
"I stand on a municipal ownership plat
YVe are exclusive makers
Ki KauUeum Bifocal Lenses
(two iu one), and Ketfo-To-ric
Lenses.' Both fitted by
HUTESON METHOD. ,
IIITESON OPTICAL CO.
' 213 Soatb IGth Street . ,
. Factory ou tha JYetnina.
. - OpiNisit i lit People's rUoreV
J)UR RETFO TOkMC '"nO) '
t . i w.
form," said Cooley. ' shall bring the
price o' gas diwn to rente and tele
phones to 11 a month. TJie FontanePe club
demands only $1 gas, Luc I am willing to
cut the price 25 cents. I enunciated the re
mainder of my platform at an Improve
ment club meeting over a' year ago, and
Mr. Benson reannounce It for me lost
week. I do. not faror the election of a
banker' as Unlt-1 States senator. More
A certain degree of warmiu and personat
feeling was Invested in a conversation
between City Clerk Elboura. and his chief
deputy. Pent Blmonson, at the city hall
Tliursduy morning. According to the ver
son of the city clerk. Mr. gimonson re
quested additional hands In the office, re
marking that he "had more work than he
could iranage with comfort, and had en
Joyed no vacation for a long time. The
city cl;rk retorted that If there waa less
politics and more business In the front
office perhaps Blmonson would not be
worked so hard. This was taken to have a
passing reference to the candidacy of Sam
K. Greenlee f, an attache of the office, for
the city clerkship. At least Blmonson saw
it In this light. He announced he waa for
Oreenleaf, first, last and all the time, not
withstanding the city clerk Is out for re
election. Much additional was said by
both parties, but most to the point was the
ultimatum of F.lbourn that If any man In
his department didn't like his Job he could
quit. Mr. Blmonson did not quit. At 11:30
Mr. Greenleaf was having a prolonged con
versation with a street car man and Mr.
Blmonson waa attending to business some
place else In the building. One clerk waa
busy copying records.
No one doubts any longer but that the
Broatch fire and police club Is working for
all It Is worth. A man who Is supposed to
control several hundred votes because he
has the practical hiring of a large body of
"For some time the Broatch people have
been using every effort to club me Into
line. They have sent messenger after mes
senger to me trying to get me to call and
have a personal Interview with Broatch.
Threats and promises have been made, but
I have not yet tied up with that faction
and do not believe I shall."
There Is a Tide 1st the Affairs of Mea
Which Taken a tha Flood
Leads ea to Fortaae."
The opportunity ts make a success comes
to every Individual at some time in his life,
but It often appears In ft disguised form
and is not recogntxed until after It has
flown. Failures In life result as often from
poor health as from mismanagement, and
yet people Ignore this fact and disregard a
cold until it has settled on their lungs and
pneumonia has resulted or consumption has
been contracted. The opportunity has
passed and It Is too late now to remove the
cause. Tour chance for success may rest
In curing ft cold, and there is nothing you
can procure which acts ao quickly as Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy. It Is famous for
its curea of coughs and colds and can al
ways be depended upon. It counteracts any
tendency of a cold to result in pneumonia.
oloe to Land Keekers.
A large tract of vatuable agricultural land
is to be thrown open for settlement on
March 20. This land haa been in liti
gation for twelve years and on January 20
the I'nlted States land office handed down
an opinion which will open this land for
settlement on March 39.
The tract consists of about 66.000 acres of
flue agricultural land in North Dakota, or
about 400 homeeteds. This Is ft very fine
tract of land and is worth at the present
time from 13.000 to HOW per homestead.
It is valuable wheat land, with an Im
mense deposit of lignite coal underlying It.
A special excursion for March: 21) Is being
arranged to take a party of people up to
see this land, and will be in charge of an
agent of the Illinois Central Railroad com
pany. It Is a" chance of a lifetime to get a
good quarter section of farm land and a
coal mine for the asking. .
In order to avoid a rush the facts are not
made public at this time, but full Informa
tion can be had by applying at the Illinois
Cejitral city ticket office, 102 Far nam street,
or addressing Samuel North, district pas
senger ageTvt, Omaha, Neb.
Via the ChleaBO, Mllviaakee
J3.M Omaha to Louisville. Ky , and re
turn, March 16, Id, 17 and IS; return limit,
March Slat. Also extremely low round
trip rates to many points In Alabama,
Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi
and Tennessee on March (th and 20lh. For
full Informat'nn write or call on
F. A NASH, General Western Agent.
UU Fa mam St., Omaha. Neb.
Mr, Joseph Gahm has consented to ap
pear in tho Unity Musicals. Seats are now
on aale at eMyers-Dillon Drug Co.'a for
this benefit concert to be held In the First
Congregational churcr March 16.
NEWS FOR THE ARMY.
Major E. O. Fee net, commandant at Fort
Omaha, was a visitor at army headquar
ters Thursday momtng.
Leave of absence for twenty days has
been granted Major Charles F. Kleffer,
assistant surgeon, Fort Ruxsell.
Major Oorge H. Sands.. Tenth cavalry.
Fort Robinson, haa been assigned to sta
tion at Fort Wakhakle. Wyo.
Colonel R. W. Hoyt, Twenty-fifth infan
try, waa a visitor at army headquarters
Thursday morning, returning from leave
of absence to his station at Fort Niobrara.
A general court-martial convened at Fort
Crook March 7. The detail for the court
is: Captains Guy G. Palmer, Charles W.
Castle. First Lieutenants Edward R. Stone,
George B. Sharon. Second Lieutenants
llonrv Hocslleld. Gforg R. Guild.' Charles
R. KUlott, with Second Lieutenant Jacob
W. 8. Wuest Judge advocate. All of the
oHlcera are of the Thirtieth Infantry.
A general court-martial haa ben ordered
to convene r. t Fort Mtade March I. Lv
tall for (he court: Major George H. Sands,
Captains George L. By ram, A. Q Lou,
First Lieutenants William 1 Karnes,
Frank T. McNamey. Second Lieutenants
James S. Jones. Stanley Koch, and Second
.leutenant William V. Carter. Judge advo
cate. All of the officers named are of the
A general court-martial convened at Jef.
ferson barracks Wednesday, with the fol
lowing officers comprising the court: Cap
tain A. M. Fuller, First Lieutenants James
K Fecht't. Casper W. Cole. Ninth cavalry;
First Lieutenant William A. Powell, medi
cal department; Second Lieutenants Ed
ward L. Cox. Heauford R. t amp, Thomas
B. Estey, Ninth cavalry, and Second Lieu,
tenant John II. Howard, Ninth cavalry,
Honorable discharges have been granted
the following cnltstt-d men from the United
States army by direction of the War de
partment: First Sergeant Charles R.
hlm, Company F. Eighteenth Infantry;
Private Maurice R. Hlrahoru. Troop F,
Sixth cavalry; Sergeant Antil O. 1avl.
Troop B. Thirteenth cavalry; O.rnoral
John W. Fosir. Company C. Eleventh in
fantry, and Private George C. Voll, Second
battery held arUllery.
The following general court-martial sen
tences have neen approved and oidered
executed by t lie commanding general of
l'ie Depart n.ent of the Mieaouil: Privates
Jotvph Avrua. Company K, Eighteenth in
fantry. Fort 1 jeavenworth, tor desertion:
dishonorable discharge mid two and. one
half years' Imprisonment. R. A. Hum
phrey; Sixteenth battery' field ' artillery.
Fort Ieavrnwurth. , for deaertlnn; dis
honorable discharge and one and one
half years' Imprisonment Patrick - Ben
son. Conipajny C. Twenty-eighth In
fantry, Fort Crook. for conduct preju
dicial t . goei oMier and military dis
cipline: dishonorable diacharge and three
months' Imprisonment ; Clyde N. Ha ma.
t'onilxmy E. Eifthteehtit Infantry, Fort
Leavenworth, for desertion; dikhonorabie
diechatg and two and one-half years' im
prisonment. Thomas C King. Company C,
Eishtaentli infi.lre. Fori Lei m am th :
I dishonorable iis harge una to ana uv
j as! eare unpi lavuiucul.
CRUSADE AGAINST CRIME
North Omaha Protectiva Association Formed
to Ban Down Outlaws.
BLOOD HOUNDS TO AID DETERMINED BAND
Repetltloa nt t'rlaaea aael Fallaro f
Police to Prevent Them Drive
Healdents to (inard Their
With the Real Estate exchange clamoring
for mounted police to protect outlying prop
erty and residents, cttixena of northwest
Omaha are not simply clamoring, but. ac
tually have organized to protect themselves
against thieves and have taken steps to
buy two good bloodhounds to facilitate
their campaign of repression of crime.
Like poor Bruno In the Eternal City,
writhing under the torrent of, atuse from
bis friend, David Rossi, for the minute
laboring under a base delusion. In final
desperation exclaimed, "Qo on, go on,
David Rossi, only don't go too far," these
outraged cltlxens have arisen In their might
and determined that the scoundrel who
comes In the darkness of night and steals
their chickens or pilfers their houses has
gone about as far as he better go. The
other night one of these families was de
prived of thirty-four hens all the supply
and the man Inserted a little advertisement
hi a North Omaha weekly that If the cul
prit who stole his thirty-four hens would
return 2nd get the lone and lonely rooster
he would be welcome to him. The next
morning the man went out to his chicken
shed and found the thief had taken him at
his word. y
Worm Haa Turned.
"Now the thing has gone far enough; It
must stop,'' spoke the residents of that
comunity "with one voice, and as a result
Tuesday night a mass meeting was held
at Richards' store at Forty-first and Grand
avenue, at which the North Omaha Pro
tective 'association was formed, these offi
cers being elected: M. L. Plotts, president;
J. E. Morton, secretary, and Charles Claus
sen, treasurer. The association will meet
next Tuesday night at the same place.
"Let none get the wrong Idea that we do
not mean business," said E. M. Clark, V24
Grand avenue, a leading member of the
vigilance committee and who recently had
forty fine chickens stolen from him. "We
are In deadly earnest. We mean to protect
ourselves, our families, our property,
from the lawless hand of these dirty scoun
drels. We mean to show these culprits
they cannot subsist by living off the sweat
of another man's brow. We don't court
trouble; we don't want to take the law In
our own hands, but we are having trouble
and we are being told by the police every
day that they cannot catch these scamps
or prevent their crimes. These answers
come to us In the repetition of crime and
failure of arrests more powerful than by
word of mouth from the police. It puts
the matter up to us and we are going to
.Will Protect Life and Property.
"We have gone out Into the suburbs of
Omaha and invested our money. We have
built homes and are rearing .families. We
are saving our earnings and building up
Omaha. We think we deserve protection.
We are paying our share of taxes, doing
everything wo are asked to do toward
maintaining the city government, and we
are not being protected from these thugs
and cut-throats who live by plunder, rapine
and murder. Now we must protect our
selves. We are men and wo will do It.
The burden Is shifted from our shoulders
now to those of the thief. When hfl comes
into our homes and back yards he does so
at his own risk.
"We have determined - to get ft pair of
bloodhounds, for we believe they will do us
more good than anything else. We can
have them right on the spot and as "Boon
as a discovery of crime Is made put them
tin the trajl.
"Naturally, we expect the moral effect
of our crusade to be potential, but It would
be foolhardy for any one to Jump at tho
conclusion that we are not prepared to
back up the inorul effect with more vig
Mr. Clark called attention to the facti
that while petty thievery was common out
in his neighborhood, holdups were more
common In other purts of the city; that
only Wednesday night a law-abiding and
hard-working man was shot down because
he sought to guard his employers' money.
Only last week one night a bullet was sent
into the body of u banker because he re
fused to surrender to the demands of two
"Isn't it about time for Omaha to take
decisive action?" asked Mr. Clark.
Aaaoaneemeats of the Theaters.
"The Isle of Spice," which haa been with
ua at least once a season since its career
commenced, Is coming back for a short stay
at the Boyd, beginning with a matinee on
Sunday afternoon. This la the most tune
ful and witty of all the "isles" that have
been floated. Mr. B. C. Whitney, under
whose direction the company Is, does not
allow the piece to fall off in any respect,
so that each successive appearance it shows
much of novelty. The company haa a big
chorus, with a splendid equipment of scen
ery and costumes, and promises some new
pictures with some new songs. The original
features, "The Goo-Goo Man" and others
equally well recalled, are retained. The
engagement is for matinee and evening
Sunday and an evening performance ou
The closing performances of "Miss
Hobbs" at the Burwood are drawing as
much attention as has been given any bill
this winter. The piece Is being smoothly
given, and Its delicate comedy Is fragrantly
presented. The next matinee will be given
Saturday afternoon. The run ends on Sat
urday night, and "A Contented Womi.ii"
goes on Sunday afternoon.
On Bnnday night the opening of the Van
Dyke Stock company will take place at
the Lyric theater, the company opening
II.. v,.a,. malailPBifi, . n 1 1 1 l.H " A ...
the Desert." ,
DIAMONDS Frenser. lath and Dodge.
Otto Zuvlon of Schuyler, member of the
house In the last legislature, has spent a
couple of days in Omaha on business.
Speaker George 1.. Rouse of Hall county.
Is doing a little fence building In this In.
cality with regard to his candidacy for the
gubernatorial nomination. tie Is, inci
dentally, leaving a few cards here and
there announcing his candidacy with
Omaha friends and at the federal building.
Arthur D. Brandela will accompany Mis.
Brandcis and daughter, Ruth, to New York,
leaving Omaha Saturday. Mr. Brandeis
will see them safely on board the Lorraine,
which sails March 16 for Havre. They will
accompany Mr. and Mrs. E. Rosewater,
daughter and granddaughter to Rome.
i Hallway &otea aael Prrsoaala.
Lew Fields and company arrived from
Lincoln Thursday on, a special Northwest
Harry L. Wyand. traveling passenger
agent of the Maple Leaf, with headquarters
at St. Paul, is in the city.
Pillsbury A Co., who have recently es
tablished offices In The Bee bulding.
brought In the largest load of flour on tlie
Illinois Ceauai which ever entered the
city The load was fek ina pounds net.
II. V. Mudge. vice president; F. O. Mel
chior. general manager: H. 8, Cable gen
eral superintendent, and C. W. Joner. divi
sion superintendent, of the Rock Island
came to Omaha Tiiuieday afternoon at I
o clock on a special tram and will remain
until ruuajr ai i a. ui.
CAUGHT ON THE CURBSTONE
Random Remarks ot Heal People oa
Yarloas had "unary Homely
"Now, Jes look at dat. Law, 'tdoes make
me sick to see people elch fools," exclaimed
one of a couple of colored cltlxens who
were waiting for a enr at Sixteenth and
Farnam streets. It Was night and the ob
ject of the gentleman's disgust was a
very tidy looking little woman 'wearing a
fashionable tailor suit. Her escort had a
long overcoat. s
"Why, what's dat got to do wlf you,"
rejoined the other colored cltts.cn. 'Taint
none of yo business what peoples wears.
Dat woman la In style."
"Ah, style, shucks! What you tajkln'
'bout? 'Taint no style to go 'long the
treetwlfout no coat on, lookln' like you'se
half rtoxe. 'specially when yo man's got a
great, long overcoat on. Dal ain't no
style; dat's foolishness, dat Is. I wouldn't
let no woman of mine 'spose herself like
dat, style or no style, and ennyhow, dey
ain't no style 'bout dat. Fus thing dat
woman goln" to know she'll be sick and
den her po old husband 11 have to pay
out all the money he's got for some doc
tor. Dat's a shame:"
"How do you like the scheme of t lie
Druid Hill Improvement club for raising
campaign funds?" inquired one politician
of another. "They Inaugurated it at the
last meeting. Each speaker end there we-1
ft lot of them had to pay In !i cents to th(
club before he could make his l'rtle talk
and each man was limited, too. so as to
allow as many to talk as possible."
"Oues they think these fellows who
stand n6 earthly show of being elected
might as well be stuck at some stage of
the game. Don't know but It's a pretty
good thing. Besides, tho fellow who from
campaign to campaign sits patiently by
and listens to all this hot air ought to
have some come back.''
Three pretty high school girls were wait
ing for their car. Maud was given the
price of a dozen eggs before leaving home
and waa to stop at the corner grocer's and
order them delivered to her mother.
"Oh, say, Nell." exclaimed Maud, Just be
fore the car hove In sight, "I tell you what
I'll do; I'll make that grocer come down
ft nickel on them eggs and then we'll have
that much for gum. eh?"
"But I don't believe he will come down,"
was Nell's observation. '
"Then I'll only order nine and make ma
believe the old grocer broke three on the
"I never was hapIer In myNlife than I
am at present." remarked n serious-minded
young man at the southeast corner of Six
teenth and Farnanf streets yesterday aft
ernoon. He then explained that his .happi
ness had been brought ubout by getting
Into that business toward which. he felt
Inclined and getting out of that calling for
which he had neither love nor enthusiasm.
"Nearly two years ago I was Induced by
relatives to make un undertaker of myself.
I entered an establishment and worked
hard, but It seemed the harder I worked
the less I cared for the business. All along
I really wanted to go, Into the advertising
business, but stuck ' to the undertaking
work, thinking, perhaps, T did not know
my own mind. Two weeks ago I said
good-bye to the undertaking shop and am
now at the work I 'really love. I think
one of the tragedies of life Is to find one
self in that business which is not congenial,
and yet I still hsve a high regard forThe
undertaking profession." '
The young man In V'ucstlon Is "making
good" as an advcrOaliig solicitor and la
growing fat in the work.
ORMAN'S WIFE IS DISCHARGED
Woman Whose Hnabaarf la Saapect
In Prank . Clarke Case
Mrs. Minnie Orman.. wife of Sain Oi ii;in
who Is being held on siit-picion by the po
lice, was discharged In police court Thurs- ,
day morning. Orman is said to answer in
a general way the description of one of the
men who stopped Frank N. Clarke last
Friday evening. .
Mr. Clarke's condition la said to be Im
proving and encouraging.
Civil Service ( hancra.
The I'nlted Slates Civil Service commis
sion announces the following examinations
to secure ellglbles for existing vacancies:
March 21-22 For the position of scientific
assistant in soil management and in soil
surveying in the nureaii of soils, Depart
ment of Agriculture. Salary not staled.
Age limit. 2u years or over.
March 2 For the position of laboratory
helper In the Department of Agriculture, at
uu per annum, at Washington and In other
cities in which the department has estab
lished chemical laboratories. Age limit, ID
years or over.
March -2'For the position of draughts
man, at tl-5 per month, in the engineer de
partment at large. St. Louis and else
where. Age limit. 20 yeara or over.
Card of Thank.
I wish to thank the kind friends and
neighbors, and also the Crook post No. 262.
Orand Army of the Republic, for their kind
sympathy and help shown me in the sad
death of my dear husband.
MRS. G. M. WOOD.
WATCHES Frenier, loth and Dodge.
The following births and deaths have
been reported to the Board of Health dur
ing the twenty-four hours ending at noon
Llrtlis James Daly, 410 Parker, boy;
Peter Winter. 29 South Forty-first, girl.
Deaths Mrs. Mary Healey, 118 Dorcas.
Is It Your
Do you pin your hat to your own hair?
Can't do it? Haven't enough hair? 1
must be you do not know Ayer's Hair
Vigor! Here's an introduction ! May
the acquaintance result, in a heavy
growth of rich, thick, glossy hair! And
we know you will not be gray.
The best kind of a testimonial-.
"Sold for over sixty years." v
atee Vg Ik. J. C. Ayr c... Lew.U. Mia.
aim aU.alMtmrar. ef
ATBK't SARtaPgRaLA-Fer ts. slooe. ATER g PILLaWPec miUimkm.
ATKR CaJtkMT PfcCTORAL Vet teegfct. AlaR g AGUg CURgoi aularis as .fat.
oy s '
for Spring of 1906.
AVe are now ready to offer to the mother the new spring styles in boys' suits, livery
garment is spick span fresh and new. And even garment will meet your highest expec
tations. Prices range from $.'.(X) to .r8.."0.
For Friday in the Boys' Department.
Tomorrow as a special offering we will sell suits for hoys
value. A certain woolen, mills that make? the kind of woolens that are best suited for all
requirements of bovs' clothes let us have a few hundred
right for G to 12 boys' suits.
tailoring bouse to Vie made
double breasted. They are
W.ai lies M scan ise. twtawo y8W
The Map shows the direct route into the far Northwest
over which the Burlington and Northern Pacific Railways are
jointly operating two daily through trains.
From Omaha at 4:10 P. M. and 11:10 P. M.
6: Mrs. Kate Fisher. 1319 South Be. uinl,
tv: Mrs. Mary Robinson. S112 Douglas. 62;
Mrs. Alary Kohrinan. 2112 Douglas, hi.
Aa Kntrnglng woetor.
uses gentle means, such as Electric Bit
ters, In curing dangerous diseases, Ilk
Bllllousness, Dyspepsia, etc. SOc. For sal.
by Sherman &. McConnell Drug Co.
The following marriage licenses have
Name and Residence. Age.
William M. Johnson, Monroe county,
Maggie Molynoux, Omaha 2H
DIAMONDS Edtiolm. 18th and Harney.
STERLING SILVF.R Frenxer, 15 t D'dge
Jim Key Is coming.
Tlie women of the First Congregational
church will give a chicken pie dinner at
tlie church at 6 p. in. Friday.
Miss Anna Foos. principal of the Kelloin
school, was slightly Improved Thursday
morning. She is being cared for at the
Omaha General hospital.
li. Fran I. an aged musician, was sen
tenet d to ten days by the police Judge
Thursday morning. Frang was charged
with pawning a viollncellu he borrowed
from E. F. Pickering.
During the gale Thursday afternoon the
two plate glass fronts of the cigar estab
lishment at Hene & Co., loi4 Douglas
street, were wreckea ny the awning bloa
ing loose. The Iron framework of the awn
iug crashed through the windows, causing
a damage or -'o or more.
Adjutant Will Zachmcn of Chicago and
Captain and Mrs. Oeidl of Sioux City will
be at the Volunteers of America's hall
Friday evening. This being the tenth an
niversary of the starting of this oiranlx-i
lion, special eerviees will be conducted by
i iHrriMU'i fati " V i"" f 1 SMa
These short-pieces we sent to a
for us into new, stylish suits Norfolks ami
exceptional values at '.
rwl.-.,-r v j i .
one way to Portland and Seattle.
one way to Spokane country.
one way to Butte and Helena.. .
CITY TICKET OFFICE--1502 Farnam Street.
You can now go direct by a new route, via Salt Lake
City. Dally fagt runs to
Flrst-clajja accommodations. Pullman's best eervlre.
Dining Cars. Observation Cars with Buffet, Loung-
lng Rooms and Library. This
The Los Angeles Limited carries an electrician
whose sole duty Is to look after the electrical equip
ment. Electric Lights over every seat and in every
berth electric curUng iron heaters In ladles toilet
rooms. Via ' . .
Salt Lake Route
For full information inquire at
City Tirket Office,
"Longer, Mighet- .
and Wider GDerShs''
This 18 an exclusive feature of The Milwaukee's
trains to Chit-ago.
The sleeping care, a well as tlie tlining ears,
rhair cars and coaches are owned and operated
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
Leave Union Station, Omaha, 7:55 a.m.,
5:45 p.m. or 8:35 p.m. Arrive Union Station,
Chicago, 9:30 p.in., 8:35 a.m. or 9:25 a.m.
Buy your ticket Eat from your local agent,
but INSIST that it is via the Chicago, Milwau
kee k Rt. Paul Railway.
F. A. NAQH.
Oenargl WeaUrn Agent
at $3.00, that arc of exceptional
remnants in lengths just about,
1U 1VU111S JM'V OUOU1,
1324 Farnam St.
IHuglas - 834.
1314 FARNAM STREET,
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