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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1906)
TIIE OMAIIA DAI I A BEE: SATURDAY, APRIL 28, 1006.
NEW ..fT8 FROM ONE I
ON SALE SATURDAY
IN OMAIIA R
OF NEW YORK'S FINEST
GRANDEST r.llLLlHERY DARGAIUS EVER OFFERED
! YOKES MLLSKltlRY 8T
Entire Stock Doucht from H. Samuels, G MM. 22d Stff N. Y.
LAKE IH S
Samuels was recognized as one of New York's leading millinery houses. We 'were wonderfully fortunate in securing his
entire spring Btock of hats, all made for fashionable trade and right up to date in style.
All the SIO and 12.60 Modnl flat&
From the Samuels stock these hats are beautiful new crea
tionsall .the correct shapes for spring and f ,U
summer, trimmed with expensive materials LT
charming and popular spring shades at, each i
These are the beet
Quality and newest
style hats, all ready to
trim, worth up to 60c
& 75c each, In basement
All the $5 and 7.50 Trimmed flats
From the Samuels stock new small sailors, derby crown hats,
, bent brims, etc. handsomely trimmed with Z f m f
flowers, foliage, ribbons, etc. hundreds of sf f
new hats in this assortment at.
Thousands of dossnft of
tha finest and newest
flowers all kinds of new
roses, In ths tea shades,
roses peche, June . roses,
crushed roses, buds, foil
are, etc, worth up to BOo
bunch In basement
All fl. Samuels Elcaant Pattern Hats at 6(0.00.
These are the most elaborate pattern hats from the Samuels stock -
snrincr nattern. exauisitelv trimmed with tho finest and most modish
ment is a millinery gem, worth $20 and $25 each your choice
avwa aa nnnw v a m
:k every one is an individual and exclusive (fl jg U
odish garniture every hat in this'asort- y-J y
5 8- 7 .
J3 . s- J
I 6 '
1 ' V
! 7 v.
r. -IB a is ' VtV-.-
No $15 unit ever had better materials or more up-to-date style
than this. This is our special offer the greatest suit value
in Omaha. It is handsomely made and splendidly tailored.
All the newest shades, including rose, reseda, coral, Alice
blue, etc. Eton jacket, with the stylish new C50(r
circular skirts. (The illustration is a re- p t
production of the suit sketched in our own de-
Silk Jacket and Shirt Waist Suits
Shirt Waist Suits In al colors the new plain and 0Q3
changeable taffetas at tW'
Black and white ahlrt waist Smart and very fashionable Bilk Jacket
suits, with lace yokes 50 checked 85 and JJQ
Linen and Wash SuiU In ahlrt waist and Jacket atyles, J08 up MQ
a fine yarlety-at . . i
New Arrivals of "Fashionsear Suits, $25
The most charming style novelties are represented in. p
these beautiful suits every one Is faultlessly tall- y1
ored the most carefully selected fabrics and lead
ing colors for spring and summer at
EXTRA SPECIAL IN TAILORED SPRING COATS '
New long novelty mixture coats, In 4 2 and 4 8-lnch length, also
silk coats with loose backs, many with com- p98 4 fl98
blnatlon collar and cuff trimming y 3llU U
Covort and novelty coat at f J5 Fitted pony and box back A r
coverts, silk box coats and novelty mixtures, In checks An
and stripes, worth up to 112 at. y
THE SEPARATE CHILDREN'S DEPT. Second Floor
Children's nretty sDrlna; and summer dresses, newest
nn. nn mn scy
. UuC'vuC" l I very pretty for school or dress, at
styles for school and every-day
wear very special, at.
Children's spring coats the pretty little box coat
styles, also the dressy little pony Coatsigg 998.030
i - u
Carter's Ink, bjack and blue, 2-ouncto bottle, at. each
Indexed Memorandum Books, Receipt Books, Order Books
etc., 6c and 10c values, at, each
24 sheets fine linen finished paper,
with 24 envelopes to match. In a
fancy box, regular 25c value I P
at, a box IjC
Heavy lace edge shelf paper,
B-yd. lengths at, a fold
Rem ar 5c Pencil Tablets, each,
E-lnch Baronial white
opes, package of 25 f
6teamboat and Rival playing cards
Galo off Books
All Bertha M. Clay's, Mrs. Routhwnrth'S
and Mary J. Holmes' novels,
in bright cover designs i tC
Street A Smith novels that sell
everywhere, tar 10c will be
sold t, each ,
ase Oalls and Mitts
Fins new stock bass balls
at Wo down
Well made catcher's mitt and fielder's
gloves, the 65a kind at 45(3
and the 36o kind
Children's skeleton waists, all
sizes, regular 25c at, nn
each , Jj
Finishing braid, in white and col
ored, 6 yards on bolt, o
regular 10c at, a bolt. . . . .v
Hooks and eyes, all sizes, both
black and white, Tegular 1
5c card a card. '...'.lv
The Premier nlckle plated safety
pin, regular 6c a card-- fcr
at 3 cards for.
Bone hair pins, in all sizes, t fl
regular 5c quality at, each.
Full count brass pins, reg- 1
ular Be nke. at. oka
Chinese ironing wax
special, 7 for
The latest fad stock pins, " p
, regular 5c at, each.. XKj
GREAT SALE OF
lanufacturers entire sur
plus stock of Swiss, Spachtel
and linen scrim scarfs, center
pieces and .. doilies that have
been displayed in our window
for the last few days, all these
goods are nicely embroidered
and worth from 50c to $1.00.
On Bale Saturday, Basement
7 Vat each
In th jewelry department in tht
bailment we offer many t'ry siicciat
bargain inducement for Saturday.
Sample Jewelry Cull buttons, 3-
plece ahlrt w aist sets and brooch
pins, worm as jngn as - c
2 Be your choice, at Jw
The popular Buster Brown
belts at, each
Ladles' wash belts, popular fads
for summer wear at, C
Fancy combs, very special
for Saturday at, each..
Odd pieces of W. A. Roger's Sliver
Spoons, butter knives, ice cream
spoons, orange spoons, mustard
spoons, etc at, c n
EXTRA SPECIAL BARGAINS
Ladies' and Misses' Corsets and Girdles, made of good coutil
and batiste, all sizes, many popular makes, JC-Sc
' LADIES' HANDKERCHIEFS
Plain hemstitched and fancy border made of good quality
Swiss and fine cotton, worth regularly
up to 10c each, at,
Ladies', Men's and Children's Hosiery Fast black and
colors, in all sizes, on bargain tables Saturday, at pair. ,
i . Vmncw Neckwear etocks. . All Rllk Veiling In black and all
tabs, turn overs, etc. all new
spring styles, a special
value, at, each
silk and conrse
all IJB If llll HI" 1
T T "T r '1 U 1 i D aaw s
HILL'S FIGHT ON COAST VAIN
Attempt to Make Seattle ths Gateway to
Orient Doomed to Defeat.
Rrt.LhOrtU MAN SaYS IT WILL FAIL
Uarrlmau Strenatbens Ills l'rcseat
L,tralrlu Poaltlon by Jtlllaac
v. Mb Mllwaakae mmd -Will
In the uuwurranied reports credited to
Hill tuuicea to the effect that the Union
Pacific Im unable adtyiiutply to handle Us
irelght ruftic at present because of the
t iiuriiious denmnd abaumed by it in trana
I'Ditnirf giatla provlalona to California and
iclugota east, rallrood men profess to see
Uie first evidence of the anticipated plan
on tlta part of James J. Hill people to jump
n llurrlman, their arch-rival, at this time,
when the appalling disaster at San Fran
i.iK'o might seem to have him down.
Scarcely had the preas disseminated the
niiws of the devastation In California than
men of aftulrs began to speculate on the
iinposHlbllity of San Francisco's resurrec
tion and the possibility of Seattle's suo
rcedlnK It aa the great American port of
entry and point of export on the Paolfio
coast the fruition of the Hill dream of
"In my Judgment there lwrt't a particle
of doubt that HUl la bending every energy
and exhausting every resource now to
divert trade permanently from San Fran
cisco to Seattle with the hope of making
of the western terminus of his great roada
what the Oolden Oata has been to the liar
riman lines the gateway to the orient,"
asserted an offlctal of a railroad not under
Harrlman control and yet mora friendly
In Its relations to Harrlman than Hill.
"Rut Mr. Hill can never accomplish his
purpose. In the first place he will be dis
appointed if he counts on San Francisco's
failure to arise greater, much less aa great,
than It was before: and when any city has
to that extent defied the elements of nature
It hnd Its backers certainly can defeat
the scheme of i selfish rival.
Has Franetsco la Neee'asatry.
"It la as necessary to have Ban Francisco
Constipation is a frequent
and disturbing ailment of infancy.
VIellin's Food prevents constipation
because it acta on the milk, so that the
milk i all digested and assimilated,
giving the child increased vitality;
this strengthens the stomach and
bowels and causes them to act in a
aatural way. Our keoh " Tba Cars 4 Fetdiag
TVs CAT I. fists' Feed receWUtf
tae GbA tsUa al U. Lms. 104.
CoU Kedai, hi,ket Award,
rrlln&, Ore. 1905.
UUIN'I FOOD CO, 0TOM, MAS a.
just where it Is as It is to have New York
where if Is. The same conditions which
made San Francisco necessary as the gate
way to the orient still exist and therefore
the city's permanency in this capacity is
fixed and certain.
"Hill is a great railroad man. He has
two great lines to tha north Pacific and
great ateamships from there to the orient,
and Seattle is a great city. But none of
these facts can 'change conditions incom
parably greater than themselves. Ban
Francisco's destiny as a commercial cen
ter and as tha gateway to- the orient will
not be affected by this awful disaster.
AM that Is necessary will be for the city
to be rebuilt and there Is absolute as
aurance that this will be done.
"Mr. Hariiman's prompt action In going
In person to San Francisco, and his course
since his arrival there have been great
factors in his favor, and furthermore they
show his determination to exhaust his en
ergies In standing his ground against ths
attempted encroachments of his great
rival,. I don't believe the Harrlman lines
will lose, Jn the end, one bit of traffic,
either on land or sea, as a result of 'this
cataclysm, and If they don't, how is Hill's
object to be accomplished? The Union Pa
cific, for over a third of a century, has
been the shortest and most direct Una to
the metropolis of the Pacific, , and It will
continue to be, and so long aa )t does busi
ness men will patronise it.
Alliance with the Mllwaakee.
"In discussing this IIIU-Harriman affair
it would be well to consider recent al
liances Mr. Harrlman baa made, which In
sure to him additional strength. He and
the power that control the Milwaukee
railroad. It is generally understood, have
been doing a little scheming on their own
book, which may tend not only to shoo
Mr. Hill off the Harrlman preserves, but
to make Hill sit up late of nights keeping
Harrlman out of his back yard. Since the
election of President Earling of the Mil
waukee to the directorate of the Union
Pacific no secret Is made of tha Intention
of Harrlman to build a line from Portland
to Seattle, and of Its Joint Use by the
Union Pacific and Milwaukee. Neither is
there sny serious doubt of the prediction
that a depot for the use of these two
roads will be erected In Portland costing
tl.COO.onO. And the projected line of the
Milwaukee to the coast has long since
ceased to be questioned.
"So, taking all things Into consideration,
it rather looks as If Mr. Hill was going
to be kept quits busy hoeing his own
little row without trying to Jump over
on ths next fellow's row. Until the Unlon
Southerti Pacific Interests decide to pull
up tbelr rails and leave the Pacific coast. I
doubt If Hill Interests will be able to
orowd them out." '
Mr. Hill la reported to have his Sgenta
In the Orient, going on double-quick time,
soliciting for trade for hla lines, which
have been going over Harrlman lines.
making noises like two furniture vans re
sponding to hurry rails. Police Judge Craw
ford stood the racket until patience ceased
to be a possibility and then he Ordered Pa
trolman PUis to bring the truculent Mr.
Green Into Jail. In a few minutes Boston
was before the people's bar on a charge of
drunkenness and disorderly conduct The
Judge sentenced Oreen thirty days In ths
county Jail and the flow of language which
followed would have brought the blush of
shame to even the promoters of a Dahlman
Gahm concert ticket sale opens today.
BOSTON BREAKS ALL RECORDS
Salr Creeat Blaa, la Trlrel mmd Com
vlete la Brief aee ef
Boston Oreen Friday morning broke all
local police court records. His offense, trial
and couvlctlon wera all committed within
the short space of ten minutes, something
unprecedented in the annals of Omaha po
lice court records.
During the regular session of police court
Colonel Green was out In Uie court yard
FUNERAL OF A. M. COLLETT
Ma a Who lived la Omaha Forlr Veara
la Laid at Rest by
Austin M. Collett, pioneer citizen and vet
eran employe at the Union Pacific shops,
was burled Friday afternoon at Prospect
Hill cemetery. The funeral services were
conducted at the home, 2024 Locust stret, by
Rev. H. R. Bell, pastor of the Good Shep
herd Episcopal church. The Union Pacific
shops were well represented at the services
by a number of Mr. Collett's former associ
ates. The pallbearers were: James MeCune,
George Basnet t. Thomas Meldrum, J. H
Rohrs, John T. Calhers, George Brown,
Thomas Lawless and Thomas Palley. Mr.
Collett lived In Omaha forty years and
was employed at the Union Pacific shops
for thirty-six years most of which time
he was In a trusted position. He died of
apoplexy. A cousin, Mrs. J. B. Hassett of
Fort Worth, attended the funeral .
Gahm farewell concert Monday. Boyd's.
'PHONE CONCERN'S BIG HOUSE
Nebraska Coaspaajr Takes Oat Peraalt
for Its Flftr-ThoBsaad-Dollar
The Nebraska Telephone company hal
taken out a permit from' the city for Its
new $,rA00O three-story brick warehouse a
KlgUth and Farnam street. T. R. Kim
ball is the architect and Wallace Parrlsh
the contractor. Other permits have been
issued as follows: L. L. Black, $1,500 framt
dwelling at Thirty-eighth and Harney;
G. W. Karbach, $2,500 frame dwelling at
Thirty-ninth and Chicago; John Franey,
S?,000 frame dwelling at Twenty-fourth and
Oak; C- B. Harris. $2,500 frame dwelling at
Fourteenth and California; J. H. Pratt,
$2,500 frame dwellng at 117 South Thirty
Use it twice-a-day and you will
have white teeth, hard garni,
clean gnouth, pure breath, good
digestion and good health. Just
sk your dentist about it.
la handy aMtaJ mm t fcoUUe, tSe.
Dr. Crsves1 Tcclh Pc radar Co.
GRAIN EXCHANGE IS AHEAD
Makes Net Profit of Two Thousand Dollars
Tirat Two Yearg. ,
LAST TWELVE MONTHS DO THE WORK
Prodaee Six Thoasand Balance,
Knoaah Is Wipe Oat Former
Deflelt aaa Leave tar.
plaa for New Tear.
That the revenues of the Omaha Grain
exchange thla year will pay running ex
penses, will make up the deficiency of $1,000
on the first year's operation, and then leave
a nice balance In the treasury, is the opin
ion of an active member of the exchange.
His relief is based on the showing of last
year and the comparison of this year's
business to data with that of last year
for the same period.
At the end of the first year of the ex
istence of the exchange its revenues had
not paid its expenses by $7,000. At the end
of the second year, 1905, the revenues for
that year had paid the current expenses,
and had afforded more than $3,000 In ad
dition to apply on the shortage of the year
before. This year. It Is figured, the ex
change will make $S,000 above running ex
penses, $1,000 of which will make up for
the shortage of the first year, leav
ing about $2,000 profit to the exchange
for three years' operation. This show
ing is made In face of the fact
that the members of the exchange pay
no annual fees or assessments, which are
paid to the amount of $2t to $75 by mem
bers of the majority of exchanges through
out the country.
Daa ta Optloa Tradlag.
The increase in revenue this year over
last is mainly due to the growth of option
trading on the floor. In March lO.Goo.Om
bushels of conand wheat changed hands,
and this, month almost as good a showing
will be made. If trade In this line keeps
up the entire year at the same rate, It It
figured the exchange's feea for handling
option tradea alonj will be $l.goo.
Wheat is rapidly assuming Its proper
place In the option market on tha local
exchange. Nearly all the trades made In
March wera In corn, but lately the whole
cromd has developed the same sentiment
In corn and there are fewer trades. The at.
tentlon has been turned largely to wheat,
and the business In that cereal for April
win exceed that in corn.
"Tha volume of business done since the
revival of trading In futurea has been very
satisfactory and the outlook Is encourag
ing." e&id W. C. Sunderland. "By the end
of the year we will have more than paid all
expenses for three years, and I consider
that a good showing for a young exchange.
The trade is constantly getting larger, too."
Curtis, that he had an available balance of
$5,837.01 after disposing of all the assets.
Mr. Curtis was allowed an additional JTOo
and II. B. Smith, his attorney, W"5. for their
services, leaving $4,6K2.01 to be applied to
the paying of a dividend. The amount of
receivers' certificates la $107,719.67, upon
which the dividend Is paid. The smull bal
ance remaining will be used In paying the
coBts of the case. The bank went into the
hands of a receiver in February, 18W.
AH LEO MAY STAY LONGER
Wans; Chinaman tilvea Little More
Time la lind of the
Leo Lung On doe'i not have to go back to
China after all; not for the present, at all
Ths habeas corpus proceedings in Ms case
were dismissed before Judge Troup Friday
morning, as a result of a ruling of Judge
Munger in the United States district court
Thursday evening. The ruling was In ef
fect that Leo Lung On had six months
from January 10, l!06. to file his appeal.
The appeal was dismissed st the time, but
no formal application was made within the
customary sixty days limit, but at the ex
piration of that time Judge Munger gave
an extension of twenty days to perfect the
appeal. This period expired April 2, but
no action was taken by Leo Lung On's at'
torneys, and, having slept on their rights,
the order of deportation was made effec
tive and preparations were at once begun
to deport the Chinaman. The application
for a writ of habeas corpus was then made
to Judge Troup of the state courts, and a
continuance was taken until Friday morn-lug-.
In the meanwhiln Attorneys Bearle and
Rich began to Investigate the matter and
discovered that the right of appeal In Chi
nese deportation cases ran alx months from
the order of deportation. As the six
months has not yet expired, the matter
was brought to the attention of Judge
Munger, who sustained the contention, and
hence the order of deportation Is recalled
until such time as the formal appeal can be
DOC BREED GETS AN AIRSHIP
Srenrea Knabensbae'a Dirigible Ves-
el for Ak-Kar-ben for Meat
"Poc" Breed, manager of this year's Ak-8ar-Ben
carnival, to be held from Sep.
tember 2H to October 6, announced Friday
morning he had secured for the fall festi
vities one of the most Interesting attrac
tions ever brought to Omaha, the attrac
tion being the famous Knabenshue air
ship, which circled the Flatlron building
In New York City lust fall before thou
sands of spectators.
A. Roy Knabenshue came Into public no
tice at St. Louis in 1903, when he mado
successful flights in his dirigible balloon,
"Arrow." He is 2t years of age and has
been in the business of soaring In the air
for fourteen years. The airship which will
be brought to Omaha will be aixty-two
feet long and sixteen feet In diameter and
shaped like a herring. It will be propelled
by a ten-horse power gasoline engine. The
Ak-Sar-Ben governors are much elated
over weurlng Knabenshue and his won
derful aerial car.
The llrst Initiation at the den will be tne
first week In June. Samaon is now work
ing on the parade, which is progressing
well under the clrcumntances. The 1904
buttons are expected here In a week.
JURORS FILE THEIR "DENIALS
Men Who Tried U'Heara Swear Pablla
Sentiment Did Sot Affect
County Attorney Slabaugh has filled af
fidavits from nine of the jurors and three
other person In resistance to the motion
of Jay O'Hearn for a new trial.
James 11. r'uils, the foreman of the jury,
asserts in his affidavit that he did not bear
of the attack upon the jail untU after tha
Jury had been discharged. Ha denied ths
Insertions of O'Hearn's lawyers that this
or public sentiment had anything to do
with the verlct. The other jurors say they
overboard a remark mode by Some one
In the hall of the Drexel hotel that an at
tack had been made on the jail, but they
all deny it had any Influence on them In
returning the verdict. They also deny the
absence of spectators In the court room
when the verdict was returned Influenced
in any way.
A. H. Voahurgh, In an affidavit, says he
was a spectator in the court room when
the verdict was returned. He says the
doors were not locked snd he had no dif
ficulty getting in. The other two affidavits
were from M. W. Klrkendahl and E. W.
Fields, th bailiffs In charge of the jurs.
LAST SAVINGS BANK DIVIDEND
rest aaa Oae.Halt er teat Declared
S Finale af Old Hefatsi
laatltatloa. . ,
The affairs of the old McCague Savings
bank have been wound up, with a final divi
dend of H Pr cent, which waa allowed In
an order stgued by Judge Day of the dis
trict court Friday. The order was Issued
after a report by the receiver, Bamuel B.
Your Gar Faro Will Duy a
Only five days left to buy one of our beautiful new Up
right Pianos made to sell at $300, $325 and $350, at the aston
ishing 6ale price at $158, $192 and $225.
TERMS J3 CASH AND 10 CENTS A DAY, '
We deliver the Piano at once.
Tomorrow we offer the following bargains in our exchange department:
"Kimball" Square Grand, only $33
"Boardman & Gray" Square, only $52
"Conover" Square Grand, only. . $63
$1,000 "Steinway & Sons" Square Grand,
"Vose & Sons" Upright, ebony case,
only : . .$35
"Hall & Sons" Upright,, parlor size,
"Vose & Sons" Upright, full size, only. .$123
"Arion" Upright, walnut case, only.... $133
"Chickering" Upright, full size, only.. $153
"Steinway" Upright, full tone, only... $250
And many others to attract the attention of the economical buyer. Every instrument fully
guaranteed. Write for free catalogues and bargain list today. We ship Pianos everywhere.
SCHr.10L.LER & MUELLER PIANO CO.
Manufacturers, Wholesale and Retail Dealers.
In the New Five Story Building. 1311-13 FARNAM ST OMAHA.
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