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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 30, 1906)
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THE OMAHA DAILY -BEE SATURDAY, JUXE 30, 1906.
A GRAND BARGAIN
HUNDREDS OF ASTONISHING EXTRA SPECIALS SATURDAY IN
DEPARTMENT FR rn
I it ill I
HERE ARE JUST A FEW OF THE WONDERFUL-VALUES THAT WILL MAKE SATURDAY A DIG BARGAIN DAY.
7MT A Y
Li Z,-A LLi In! .
i $150 Children's Dresses at 39c H
FEOM THE DE3 MOINES STOCK
Entire stock of Children's Pretty Summer Dresses, In ages
2 to 14. Buster Brawn styles, Russians and JTN
little Railor e-eets all the rjrettist colors UJ
in wash fabrics
ured Lawns, etc
. . r
,UJ A imk a a i a J
wnwnrDrm nAnnAlN IN RAcrMFNT ft
?ects all the prettist colors r xl'Mf? I
,-Qiambrays, Linens, Fig- QjJj j
15c Wash Goods a. 31c Yd.
Floral Organdies, striped dimities, fine batistes, mercer
Ized lace lawns. They have been on display in oui
show windows and have caused many customers to won
der how we can sell them so cheaply. They go on sale
Saturday, at, a yard :
HALF LINEN DICE NAPKINS Worth. 75c a dozen, -i
J E W E LR. Y uTdl?5.5r
All the fancy back combs, worth up to
75c, at ,
Enameled fancy J?
CuS Buttons DC
Fancy beaded belts, worth
up to $1.00,
Steel " and Fancy Beie
Buckles, sold up
Gold Plated Vanity Cases
that sold up to
Fancy Shirt Waist Jewel
ry that sold up C
to $1.00, at . ...3C
Cabinet size gold plated
photo frames that f f
sold up to 75c, at.lUC
Fancy Wash Belts that
sold up to 25c,
Fancy Beads that sold ii
$ f2.00 HAMMOCKS, 1 TO
5 at ....A.JV
$ $3.B0 HAMMOCKS,
g $5.00 HAMMOCKS,
"THE MAN DETWEEN"
The Most Fascinating Novel of the Season.
By Amelia B. Barr. An International romance thrilling and 1
enjoyable throughout. Fine summer reading. Sells every
where else at $1.08, at BrrndeU Only, for.
Hundreds of copyright novels In latest and most popular titles.
In our basement book section, each .'
Dress Suit Cases i
Buy a good one for Vacation Time
Fine bow hide leather and Keratal Suit Cases at less
than one-third their actual value positively worth
up to $10.00, on sale Saturday at
Ladies Shirt Waist
From the Des Moines Stock
Shirt Waist and Jacket Suits
Latest stylesand colors
will launder per
fectly, worth $4.50,
Shirt Waist Suit In pretty
wash materials very neat
for street or out- 5Q
lng . i .-...-.-...... . m
Ladies' Silk and Wool Suits
Silk Kton and Covert Coats
All new styles for turn-
mer, worth up to
Silk Eton Also silk and
satin lined coverts, worth
up to $15.00,
2?? p BIO REDUCTION BEFORE THE FOURTH OF JULY
MOHAIK AND SH1KT WAIST SLITS. Eton
' and Box Jacket Suits, worth up to $12.50,
Ladies' Cravenettcs, worth
up to $10.00,
Ladies' Silk Petticoats.
Mohairs, mixtures and accordion pleated Ladies'
Wool Skirts, worth $2.60, at. .
Muslin Underwear, gowns,
covers, worth up
to 75c, at
Slightly Roiled Corset Cov
ers, worth 19 c, C
Ladies' Shirt Waists
FR.OM THE DES MOINES STOCK
Prettiest and daintiest new white shirt waists of the sea
sonevery one this summer's style daintily 'trimmed
with lace . insertion, clusters of
tucks, etc, sheer
long or short
up to $3.50,
All the white and colored
Waists from this
stock, worth up
to $2.00, each, HJ
m m r. 4 as9 J V .m'fl i m
Ilnfc at W All the finest street ;
lfaiS al $A and ready-to-wear;
hats from the Des Moines stock,
also trimmed hats in the rj fi
latest styles and popular w
colors have been selling up to
$5 each; Saturday, at...
TRIMMED HATS, STREET HATS,
All the stunning trimmed hats
that sold' up to $8, also all the
prettiest, lingerie hats and .
street hats that sold at $7
and $8 go, on Saturday, your'
OMAHA GETS NEW TARIFFS
City Takes Steps Newsr to fair Bull w;tb
i Cbioaro oa FreicbU
TWO ROADS PREPARE REVISED SHEETS
Kortfcweatara til Mllwaak Are
Arraaclaat eh4ala Radaolas
. Rate oa Oraia from Co.
trr Itartk Weil.
Nearer grows th day when Omaha will
b able to compete on a taJr baals with
Chicago and Minneapolis for the (rain
trade of 8outb Dakota and northeaatern
Both the Northwestern and the Milwau
kee, ,tbe two roada which reach thla ter
ritory, are preparing new tariff achedulea
reducing the ratea on grain from the coun
try In queatlon to Omaha. They have in
vited Secretary McVann of the Omaha
Grain, exchange to aaslat them in making
the tariff, and have aasured him that
everything compatible with reaaon will be
done for the local grain trade. Mr. Mc
Vann la now working with them.
.The invitation came after tome ahow of
activity on the part of the exchange. At
a recent meeting, the exchange. In view
of the fact that theae two roads had ac
compltahed nothing tangible In the way of
reform, after having made promleee sev
era months ago. decided to aak the roads
tome pointed queatlona about what they
expected to do and when they would do It.
The result of negotiations showed that
the work on the proposed tariff achedulea
had progressed farther than the grain
men thought. Aaaurance la given now that
nothing will hinder the establishment of
the new basis soon.
MeVaaa Goes lea Prieeo.
Secretary McVann of the Oraln exchange
has gone to Chicago to confer with the
Rock Island officials with regard to the
new rates announoed on Nabraaka grain
to southern points by the 'Frisco road,
which la a part of theRock Island sy
tern. The matter has caused a big stir
In local grain circles, as such a rate would
take away a large amount of business
from, Omaha to Kansas City. The. rate is
through rate en grain from points In
Nebraska south of the Union Pacific, to
Memphis, the cut being entirely absorbed
by the 'Frisco, which will take the grain
from the other roada at Kansaa City. It
la to go Into effect within a few days.
President Wattles of the Grain exchange
asya the exchange will make a vlgorou
fight against the action of the 'Frisco.
An Injunction could be secured against the
rate, he says, but It is thought the mstter
can he settled peaceably.
If the 'Frisco Insists on establishing the
rate, Omaha looks to the Illinois Central
for salvation. It reachea Omaha and not
Kansas City, while-' the 'Frisco reaches
Kansas City and not Omaha. Last year
the Illinois Central carried several hun
dred cars of grain south which It would
not have hauled and which would have
gone through JCns City If the proposed
rate of the 'Frisco half been In effect. The
Illinois Central is expected to make a cut
In the preeent Instance.
flaealgratloa of Rates.
A meeting of the western claaslflcatlon
committee has been called for July IT at
Frankfort, Mich. Its purpose Is .the re
vision of rulings Issued by the chairman
since the meeting of January It, and the
consideration of petitions for changes In
ratings. The Omaha Commercial club has
leaned a circular letter to the Jobbers of
the city, enclosing a docket copy of the
Changes to be considered, and asking them
to communicate with the commissioner of
the club If they are Interested In any of
the changea. The club will be represented
at the meeting by Commissioner Guild.
fclOH Bristol, girl; John J. Forlas, ICS North
Deaths Myrtle LJungberg, 208 Shirley. 4;
John ZHrp, county hospital, 82; Mrs. Eliza
beth Hohendorf, 53.
ON SICK ( AND INJURED LIST
W. A. Paxtoa Improves, Dr. Crammer
' Convalesces, Dr. Pea hod y Stronger,
P. E. Olsea Doing Well.
W. A. Paxton continues In hla -recovery
from the attack of dizziness he sustained
a few days ago. Each day a slight Im
provement Is noted. He Is still confined to
Dr. B. F. Crummer, who was seriously
111 during the spring, is now convalescing
at Lake Okobojl. Iowa, with his family.
The doctor Is able to get around and Is
Dr. J. H. Peabody, who has been at St.
Joseph's hospital for several weeks, ap
pears stronger than when he left his home.
It Is expected the doctor will undergo a
serious operation In about eight weeks.
His son. Dr. J. D. Teabody. will return to
his home at St. Petersburg, Fla., Saturday
evening and return to be with his father
during the operation.
Peter E. Olaen, the lineman Injured Thurs
day morning at Twenty-fourth and Grant
streets. Is doing well at the Central hospital.
Present indications are he will recover.
The following births and deaths have been
reported to the Board of Health during the
twenty-four hours ending at noon Friday
Births Charles Weslev. 1912 Dodare. hoi-
Jesse M. Boorse. 828 Park avenue, boy; Al
len W. Hawk. 1814 North Thirty-first, boy;
Olie Hobbs, 1107 South Twelfth, boy; Henry
jonnson, zaos rreii, Doy; cnaries Lowe,
of the Hair
There are four verses. Verse i. Ayer's
Hair Vigor makes the hajr grpw. Verse 2.
Ayer's Hair Vigor stops falling hair.
Verse 3. Ayer's Hair Vigor cures dan
druff. Verse 4. -Ayer's Hair Vigor al
ways restores color to gray hair. , The
chorus is sung by millions, in all' lands.
The best kind of a testimonial
" Sold for over sixty years."
kg the I. O. Ayw Oa.. LeweU. abas.
ATT IS gAtJAt-!lXAr-rw the Mesa. iTXB-8 PILLA Far esastiaatiee.
arts caaaai ravaruAV-e . at'S auc t cvkgrw aHOan a4 agae.
Three Placee Will Bo Filled
the Mayor Friday
HITCHCOCK LAS FOR MAYOR
The terms of three members of tne
Library Bogrd will expire Friday night and
It will be up to the mayor and council 10
fill the places. The members who retire are
Nathan Bernatein, C. E. Morgan and Al
fred Kennedy, the latter having become a
meir.ber of the Board Of Education. It is
said that among the selections of the
mayor for the vacanclea will be W. II.
DeFrance, a lawyer who has been more
or less Identified with the democratic party.
NEWS FOR THE ARMY.
Leave of absence for one month hi
been granted Second Lieutenant F. U.J
Griffith. Ninth cavalry. Fort Riley.
Sergeant Clarence C. Courson. Twelfth
battery field artillery, has been ordered
honorably discharged from the army.
Brigadier General T. J. Wlnt. command
ing department of the Missouri, acconv
C. Allen, has returned from an inspection
trip at Jefferson barracks.
Private Clifton E. Bragg, Company I.
Eleventh Infantry. Fort Russell, has been
transferred to the hospital corps, upon tht
recommendation of the chief surgeon of
the department of the Missouri.
. Orders have been laaued from army head
quarters for the payment of troops in this'
department for the month of June. Lieu
tenant Colonel J. 1. Muhlenberg will make
the payments at Fort Des Molnee. Major
G. T. Holloway at Jefferaon-Bajrafka. Cap
tain J M. 6k worth at Forta Leavenworth
and Riley. Captain C. B. Bweeaey at Forta
Niobrara, Roblnenn, Meade and Washakie;
Captain B. D. Slaughter at Forts ptuaha
The general order pertaining to the es
tablishment of the can pa of concentration
and instruction at Forta Riley anil Kuneell
has been received at headquarters Depart
ment of the Missouri. The order is general
in its application, but doea not so into the
details. The detailed order is yet to be re
ceived from the Northern Military division,
and upon It will be formulated the order
from Department of the Missouri heed
quarters going Into the details of the camps,
the aaaignnient of troopa to the respective
cajnpa, marching orders and orders pertain
ing to the aaaicninent of the ml! Ilia regi
ments to the ramps.
The following general eourt-martlal sen
tences have been approved and promul
gated from department headquarters: Pri
vate William H. Wlnhtnan. Company M.
Kleventta Infantry, fur desertion, dishonor
able discharge and eighteen months' im
prisonment; Private Oore ,F. Colvln,
Twelfth battery field artillery, for deser
tion, dishonorable discharge and two years'
Imprisonment; Jim Hudann, Company E.
Eighteenth infantry, lor desertion, dlvhon
01 able discharge and one year's Imprison
ment. Ihe sentences of Imprisonment will
b canted out at ths I'nlted States mili
tary piiaon at Fort Leavenworth.
Editor of lontanelle Organ Leads tlot to
. ' Kkin Dahlm&n in Primaries.
DRAGS HANDFUL OF INSURGENTS WITH HIM
Hoagry Politicians with the Itching
Palms Conaplre to Punish
Mayor for His Independ
ence of Them. .
With vengeance excited from the loss of
spoils, some few democrats, disappointed
by Mayor Dahlman's selections Tor city
Jobs, have framed up a deal to administer
a "rebuke" to him primary day. Their
plot simply la to elect as many delegates
to the state convention as possible who are
known to have hammers out for him. and
to decline to send hla honor down u a
representative from Douglas at all. The
Word has been passed around to knife i.hc
major at all hazards and as many ot the
candidates for delegates as are known to
be friendly to him. The Dahlmanltes nave
not been asleep and know what la doing
on the jther side, which is supposed to be
led by Gilbert M. Hitchcock, who of cotuse
Is trying to keep in the background.
For some weeks the Dahlman men have
been working to Insure the election of
a delegation that the mayor will control
and it is their ambition to make a dem
onstration at the state convention to prove
that the mayor holds the democracy of
Cms ha in the hollow of his hand.
"Hitchcock's efforts to boost fa thci -inlaw's
republican senatorial candidacy and
his tleup with the Fontanclles have mpde
the Dahlman crowd sore, and if It wins
out July 3 the chances are the Hltchcockiau
senatorial candidacy will be carried to Lin.
coin in a very gingerly fablilon and
dropped at the first good excuse," said an
. "But a primary fight Is certain now, be
cause the Insurgents have concocted their
Uttle scheme to keep Mayor Dahlman at
borne state convention day. Jim is not the
kind of a man to smile under a political in
sult of this kind, and the usual reault of
the collision of an Irresistible force with
an Immovable body filled to the limit with
backbone la on the tapis."
And both factions are heartily cursing the
ballot abortion produced by the FontanelUa,
by aid of aoi.-ln-law.
bore the Information that the boy was on
his way home, expected to go to the
South Dakota harvest fields after a visit
here, and aald he was In-best of health.
"Say hello to Sylvia and Walter for me,"
the boy wrote. Sylvia and Walter are his
sister and younger brother. Another
brother, Paul. Is stenographer with Pax-
ton Sc. Gallasher Co.
FOR Y. W. C. A.
Is Sent from St. Lnnls by
8. H. H. Clark, Formerly
Mrs. S. H. H. Clark of St. Louis, wife of
a former president of the Union Pacific,
has sent $1 ,000 to the Young Women's
Christian association to add to Its building
fund. She gave $1,000 when the lot was
bought, but she feels so sor-y for the asno
clation, she says, on account of the handi
cap placed on Its subscription work by the
fact that so many have given to the San
Francisco sufferers, that she feels she ought
to give another $1,000.
The canvassing committee has decided to
work quietly through the hot months, and
to inaugurate another campaign for funds
In th faH, beginning October 15. The Pan
Francisco earthquake came at an unfortu
nate moment-for the association and since
thin very little money has been secured.
It Is thought best to wait a few months be
fore starting another urgent movement.
The amount yet to be raised Is $43,000. but
It is expected this will be decreased by sev
eral thousand dollars before October 15.
Grand Army of the Republic. Captain Bur
ton was the leading candidate for that
office against Corporal Tanner at Denver
last year. He has been department com-'
mander of Missouri and will go to the Min
neapolis encampment with the solid back
ing of the Missouri Grand Army delega
tions. Nebraska has not yet announced t candi
date for the office of commander-in-chief,
but a number of Captain Henry E. Talmer's
friends think that ,he would admirably fill
the bill for that office. Nebraska hss twice
been honored with that office, Paul Van
dervoort and J. 8. Clarkson being the two
veterans who have served.
H. E. PALMER FOR COMMANDER
Postmaster of Omaha Favored
Friends, Tknagh No Aanonure
meat Is Made.
The Nebraska delegation to the national
encampment of the Grand Aniy of the Re
public to be held at Minneapolis August
15-18. Is being Importuned to throw Its In
fluence for Charles G. Burton of Missouri
as the next commander-in-chief of the
NO CHANGE IN THE DIOCESE
Appointments of Catholic Priests t
Disturbed by Nrnod Held
The secular priests of the Catholic Dio
cese of'Omaha to the number of lift con
cluded a week's retreat at Crelghton col
lege Friday morning by a general dlocestn
synod, at which Bishop ficannH made an
address and a new council of ronsultors
for the bishop waV nsmed snd a new board
for the examlnntlnn of clergymen. Th
rvtreat was purely devotional. It wss di
rected hy Father James Foley, S. J., pas
tor of the Pscred Heart church of Ch'cngo.
No changes were announced In the as
signment of clergymen. The bishop's new
council consists of Monslgnor Colsnerl and
Fslhers Jennette, William Kelly nnd
Vranek of Omaha, Father Schoof of Mon
terey and Father J. B. Fltzsrerald of WIs
nr. The examining hoard chosen Is com
posed of Fathers Chundelak of South
Omaha. Wolfe of Grand Island. Windolph
of Crelghton, Aherne of South Omaha,
Fitzgerald of Wlsner and P. F. McCarthy
Adjournment of the synod was taken at
noon and most of the priests left for their
parishes on afternoon trains.
SLABAUGH ON ELECTION LAW
County Attorney Pays JbMal intsjpreta
tion aj e 14ada Tuesday,
STATUTS WANTS ALL TO HAVE FAIR SHOW
la View of Inaapported Crlee
Fraud Last Time and Long Bal.
lot Sow Common Sense
Business propositions advertised In Tin
Bee go Into the homes of the best people.
The Tixle In the prosecution of the Third
ward election officials, together with the
loi.g and complicated DAllot to be voted on
at the primaries, has raised the question
how far an election Judge can jo In assist
ing a voter properly to prepare Ms ballot.
County Attorney Slahauah Is of the opinion
the provisions of the law can be liberally
Interpreted in bona llde cases where a voter
is unable to register his choice without as
sistance. He holds the evident Intent of
the law Is to give every man an opportunity
"The law says the Judge shall assist the
voter In enm of physical disability," 'said
Judge Sinbaugh. "I take that to mean that
In case he is 'rattled' or unusually nervous
so that he Is afraid he will be unable to
vote the way he wants to. That would be
a physical dii-ahlllty and the Judge would
be Justified In helping him If he asks for
help. The law In Nehrnfka Is liberal about
allowing voters to ask for assistance In
case they are unable to mark their ballots
County Attorney Siahaugh, Deputy Foster
and County Clerk Haverly are now prepar
ing the printed Instructions to voters to be
uod at the primary.
Dr. Klf New IJfe Pills have made a
splendid xlond by curing headache, bil
iousness, conntlpatlon, etc. 2V. Try. For
sale by Sherman McConnell Drug Co.
WATCHES-Krenxer, 10th and Dodge sts.
KILLED WHILE COMING HOME
David E. Wleaier Was Returning to
Omaha When He Lost
David E. Wlemer. the Omaha boy killed
by an Oregon Short Line freight train ne r
Bond station. Ore., was the son of W. J.
Wlemer. J4 North Twenty-sixtgstreet. The
body will ha received here Saturday even
ing. The funeral services will be held at
the Swedish Mission church, Twenty-tl Ird
and Davenport streets, at t o'clock Sunday
afternoon, Rev. C. B. Turnqulst officiating.
Burial will be at Forest Lawn cemeu-ry.
Fred 8mlih. Adolptv Nelson. Harry Bwan
son, Albert Carlson, Arthur Swanson and
John Larson, six of David Wiemer's school
mates and associates, will serve as pall
bearers. Mrs. Wlemer Is almost frantic with grief
over her son's sudden death.
Wlemer was If years of age and born
in Omaha. Last winter he attended the
Young Men'a Christian association night
school and for two years was employed
In the .office 'of the Credit Clearing com
pany, Sut Merchants National bank build
ing. He left home May 1 to aee the west
and secure work. He wss on his way
home when killed. r
Friday morning the boy's mother re.
reived a postal card written last Tuesday
, by her ton at Dillon, Mont. The posts I
DATEG July 10 to 16, inclusive
DESTINATIONS-e-Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo.
If you deisire to reach this cool mountain climate earlier, go any day for $17.50
round trip. Colorado is a mile higher than tidewater. Its atmosphere ' is charged
with vitalizing ozone. There is no climate that will more quickly restore a depleted
system than that of Colorado;. if you have only two weeks' vacation, and need a
quick toning up, try the mountain country. "Write for special Colorado folder, with
lists of resorts, ranches, parks and stopping places.
Train Service Leave Omaha at 4:10 p. m., arrive Denver 7:30 a. m. Standard
and Tourist Sleepers, latest models of Burlington Chair Cars, with seats free; also
Dining Cars. , .
J. B. REYNOLDS, C P. 1502 Farnam St., Omaha.
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