Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 05, 1906, Page 4, Image 4

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5, 1D06.
Hosiery Mainjw
Ladies' "Burion" Fashioned Hose, 2.'j value, rn'r
Ladies' Fast Black Seamless Hose, 17c value, pair 12l2c
Ladies' Fine Lisle Imported Hose, 35c value, pair 25c
Children's Fast Black Double Knee Hose, 15c value, pair. 10c
Boys' Extra Heavy Ribbed Hose, 17c value, pair 12VaC
We carry a complete line of Ladies' and Children's
Fleece Lined and Cashmere Hose.
Kkia no.
Ladles' on( ulcere rnr-
t covers. Bo 17
velue I d C
Ladles' format mills rfiti
ruer:.. ..39C
( XAJrcxra, xdaia rioor
nen s initial nanascr
chlefs. 16c value, (Jg
A lot of Indira' embroid
ered end lace edg
'kerchiefs, worth fx n
10c and 12 He, each. u
OX.OYES, Malm rioor.
ladles' S-clnsp kid gloves
black, brown, mode and
(trey,, all sires flAQo
quality, a pair fo""
These are new, clean
stock and have only a
limited quantity.
Why Waste Money
"Your Tailor?"
We art exclusive sellers
in thlf City of
Kohn Brothers
Fine Clothes
for Men
Thiols; the "new kind71 of clothing equal in every
way to the very finest merchant tailored clothes.
$35 to .
Ve , ,
Id fact about half your tailor's prica '
It's worth your while to "look."
. - All Coats made with "K. R" shoulder.
en's 50c Ohio Make Suspenders 25c
j Men's $1 All-wool Shirts or Drawers 69c
1M n's and Boys' 75c Caps. - 39c
In Omaha's Greatest Store tor Shopping Comfort and Bargain Getting.
Bargain Friday in
New PUids and Plain Fa
brics will be placed on sale
-Sell regularly for 4 5c; this
t'n ion Ingrain Carpets
week, a yard
Cotton Chain Ingrain Carpets Sell regularly for Zn
60c and 65c; this week, a n;d
RcTersible Smyrna Rug 30x60, regular $1.76 (Wf
rug, at JOC
Palaa1e, Empire and Tashmoo limssrls Rags 4 r QQ
9x12, cell up to $20; this week, each 19f9
Rifton and Sanford Wilton Velvet Rag 9x12, in beautiful
floral and conventional patterns, strictly fast f)A rn
color, sell for $26.60; this week, at ....Lb03
IRISH POINT CURTAINS, in all the new effect, at
Nottingham Lace Curtalni
-Worth $1.48. full size,
ten different patterns; in one lot, a pair
Nottingham, Cable Net and Irish Point Curtains Worth up
to $3.76 a pair, some very good imitations of ex- a pa
pensive curtains; In one lot, a pair .Du
Real Hand Made Cluny and Corded Arabian Curtains
Worth up to $5.60, all extraordinary values; in o rjr
one lot, a pair u.D
This now lot of dress goods consists of plain Batistes, Veilings, 5Q
Plaids for children's wear, especially fine assortment, choice, yard. . . .wJeC
Ton Oreen Trading Stamps with every yard.
Received (52 pieces new Suitings in brown plaid effects, latest ideas for
swell street dresses, coat suits or separate skirts. You'll say we have the
newest, handsomest line in the city. 'Remember, no old goods.
Black Goods 56-inch Black Tweed Suitings, right cloth for f T
suits or skirts, a bargain at $1.25, on sale Friday, yard OJC
Ten Green Trading Stamps with every yard.
Many other elegant bargains are to be found in this section."
75c Wool Waistings on sale, a yard
Friday Silks
Great Bilk Sale Starts Friday Morning
Includes black, colored and fancy silks.
Fancy Silks of every description, black and
colored taffeta silks or Lousienes In neat
check effects, worth 75c; on sale 17
at, a yard t I C
27-Inch Black Taffeta Quality that everybody
knows, "Bonnet," every yard guar- j (
anteed; on sale at the low price of. JC
. .290
27-1 nrh Black Peau de Bote A quality that
sells for $1.26, extra heavy, for fiQ,
waists, dresses or coats; sale price.. 0C
27-inch China Silk All colors, worth
60c; a yard, at
Good quality dark Outing Flannel, "J
in checks, etc., on sale Friday, a rardw4C
9-4 Pepperoll Sheeting Unbleached, f l "
rare bargain Friday, a yard 1C
10c Flannelettes; On sale, a
Fifty assorted
patterns Point De
Paris Luces, from
3 to 6 Inches wide,
worth up to 20c yd,
Friday a 7,,
26.000 yards Tor
chon Lace, worth
up to 10c, a T
yard at
NOTE Every buyer In Linen Department 'Friday will receive an Ak
Sar-Ben Official Souvenir (as sold on the streets) free. Supply limited
10c Russia Crash, all linen, yard Otto
All Linen Huck Towels, 18x38; special, each lBo
Crochet Bod Spread, full size, hemmed; special for Bargain Friday... 75e
White India IJnon; special for Bargain Friday, yard So
Omaha's 1
leadino Grocery
Special Offer for One Day
Only, FridayBennett's
Capitol Coffee, 'lO
14b. nkir OC l
And 40 Green Trading
Jos. Tetley & Oo.'s India
and Ceylon Teas.
Sunflower Blend, 75
1-lb. tin tOC
And 60 Green Trading Stamps.
And 26 Oreen Trading Stamps.
And 10 Green Trading Stamps.
Olive Oil Special Offer.
.See Expert Demon-
Canned Goods Special
A quantity of canned vege
tables and fruits at HALF
Sweet Potatoes Special of
fer Friday only Sweet
Potatoes per
pound ..1C
Specials in
txi vfcuiatTxajk
up from
up rom U.xJU
le galvanized water l2C
pail special
22c galvanised water gzn
pail special IOW
24c galvanised water 17c
pall special '
American UI.OTX4S WSIHaiaH
every wringer guaranteed irom 1
to years
prices up from
Eighty green trading stamps with
each, Friday.
Stove Brushes, at 20c, Op
16c, 14c and
And twenty green trading stamps.
Waffle Iron, high and low 7r
stands at, 86c and auw
And thirty vgrsen trading stamps. t
Extra good Oas . Kir
Toaster I UV
And ten green trading stamps.
Kitchen Plate ic
Bcraper ,uv
And ten green trading stamps.
Wire Card II) C
Holders ,uw
And ten green trading stamps.
Ladles' Muslin Gowns, made with
yoke, tucked, finished with em
broidery, 64 Inches long, OQa
Bargain Friday, only OtJC
Ladies' Outing and Flannelette
Sacques, made Beveral different
styles, some trimmed and fin
ished with ruffles, braid to
match, Bargain Friday,
Children's Flannelette Dresses,
ages from 1 to 6 years, trim
med with embroidery and
braid. Bargain Friday. JCJg
Children's Heavy' Mixed Coats,
ages 6 to 14 years, all the lat
est styles, fancy collar, trim
med in braid and but- a PA
tons, Bargain Friday. .. . uuv
2 cts. an inch
2 cts. an inch V
Factory end Sale of Corsets from every Corset mill
in America.
We celebrate the opening of our new Corset section bv inaugura
ting the most unique selling plan that has ever been heard of in
America. Think of it. For tomorrow we offer
$2.50, $1.50 and $1.00 Corsets
Size 18 at 36c. size 19 at 38c and so on up to size 30, accord
ing to size. The lot comprises over 500 dozen salesman's samples and
mill ends, and such makes as Warner's, Royal Worcester, R. & G.
Kabo, W. B. and others. ySizes run from 18 to 35.
FartluBi f Issdui Ears Trouble h Eay
Stats Dsmooratio CoBTtBtioa.
ss B. Mama. Caa41dt ol Inde
eaenca Laaae nl Prohlbt
tloBlst, Is Somlaated for
For Governor John Brown Moran of
8u(Tolk. ..
Kor Lieutenant . Governor IA Oerey
Burm of Brockton.
For Attorney General John w. Cum
mlngs of Fall River.
For Auditor T. 1 Hlsgen of Bprlng
fleld. For Secretary of State Charles C. Payne
of Hyannls.
For Treasurer George M. Harrington of
BOSTON, Oct 4. A new era for the
Massachusetts democracy was inaugurated
today by the state convention of
party, when, after a turbulent struggle
over endorsing William Jennings Bryan
and William R. Hearst, John B. Moran,
district attorney for Suffolk county, who
was already the nominee of the prohibi
tion party and the Independence league,
was nominated for governor by acclama
tion. Save In one possible particular,
Moran dominated the convention abso
lutely and completely. The old-time
leaders, Joslah Qulnry, Congressman John
A. Sullivan, Congressman William e. Mo
Nary and the element represented by
such democrats as former Governor Wil
liam U Douglas and William Henry Whlt
t;ry wo. entirely poworless.
Two of the condldates beslds Mr.
Moran hod been nominated by the In
ti"pnriiice league. Brown for lieutenant
governor and Hifgen for auditor. - The
entire ticket was nominated by acclama
tion. The platform adopted was proline In
demands for retorms, and centered par
ticularly In those changes in law which
nil. wen .irwiisij i.vurw vy tiuitn
during his service as district atterniy
and In his declaration of principles when
he announced his candidacy fnr gov
ernor. The resolutions held fas it was
tiemocrary's duty ta "wrest the w vernment
from the grarp of :owerfu hypocrite,
who have posed as custodians of the
national honor and who have drained
mlrhty fortunes through the vile channels
W ant o Improve your hatr.
Then treat tlx roots. . ,
Feed them.
of their monopoly, frauds, thefts ' and
- Finally the platform endorsed the lead
ership and democracy of both Bryan aad
The endorsement of Hearst's democracy
and of his leadership In New York was
the first rock on which the convention
was split. Neither Bryan nor Hearst was
supported for the next presidential nom
ination in the platform, but both were
The Bryan paragraph was greeted with
cheers and handclapplng and a general
demonstration, which lasted more than a
minute, but when the first words of the
Hesrst tribute were reached there were
hlnses and cries of "No!" "No!" and
"Bryan only!"
Then the Hearst supporters, given new
vigor by the memory that the Hearst Inrto.
pendence league had Indorsed Moran for
governor, almost drowned out the Bryan
The vote on the question of adopting the
piatrorm as rend was a roar rather tnan i
a chorus of ayes and noes The vote was I
doubted and upon a rising vote being taken
the chair declared the resolutions adopted.
Prof. Clark of Williams collepe, a dele
gate, protested against the Hearst plank,
and after many Interruptions succeeded In
moving the resolutions be reconsidered. On
the first test there was defeat for tho
Hearst supporters. A motion to lay the
motion to reconsider upon the table was
defeated, though by a close margin. On
the Question of reconsideration there was
t vigorous debate. Congressman Sullivan
hoped that the convention "would strike
from the platform a plank which would
never be accepted by the democrats of
Massachusetts as a true expression of their
i ne cnair aeciarea iim me motion 10
reconsider was lost and Ignored many pro
testing delegates who doubted the vote.
The convention was disrupted a second
time over the' endorsement of Mr. Bryan
for president. It cam after all the nomina
tions had been made and. when many of the
delegates hr.d left for their homes. It was
a move which seemed to- s:tlt the Moran
forces themselves. It was started quietly
by George Fred Williams, when most of
the delegates were expecting adjournment.
Mr. Williams moved that the convention
go on record as favoring the nomination
of Mr. Bryan by the national democratic
party in 130. He characterised Bryan as
the greatest democratic leader within the
memory of man. The resolution was bit
terly opposed by Granville 8. McFarland,
secretary of the Moran campaign commtt-
I tee.' lit unequivocal langu ige he charged
' thai the Bryan resolution had been pre
I eon ted "with felonious Intent."
j The resolution endorsing Hry for preal
! dent was declared cartled after a vole
I vote ajid the convention was immediately
' adjourned.
.lead of Oil Com pan j Talks of OoTsrament
luperTiiisa of BuiinsM.
Speaks ot Trip Abroad and Bays
Franc Hates Americans ss
ta Only After Their
S li ,na SLB wm as
s . r
HAIR TONic (eftfmsa
Um it faithfully every day.
And atdi the resultx
Dandruff dbappean.
A'ew Hair comet.
Try If.
Let me send you free trial hottle.
Send ' 0 int to pay pottage and
Parfumerie ED. PINAUD,
4-lt-SS.ft Fiftlk At, NEW YORK
Um EJ. rW'iWtiM "U Ceniee. "
I TraSno Manacer of I slau Paelna Says
. i
Peavcy Allowaae Wmm
" - Xpt Rabat.
i CHICAGO. Oct i. J. A. Monroe, trafflo
manager of the I'nlon Psciflc Railroad
company, testified today In defense of that
railroad before the Interstate commerce
commission regarding an allowance of 1
cent per , hundredweight on grain said to
have been gTanted the Peavey Elevator
company by the railroad. Monroe d
Died this allowance waa in the nature of
a rebate.
CLEVELAND, O., Oct. 4.-The Plain
Dealer today prints an Interview with John
D. Rockefeller, in which the latter com
ments on the demand for government reg
ulation of so-called private Industries and
makes a strong plea for national develop
ment. Mr. Rockefeller Is quoted in part
as follows:
"If we limit opportunity wa will have put
the brakes on our national development.
Will the individual strive for success If he
knows the hard-won prise Is to be snatched
from his finger at the last by his govern
ment? We are still too young a nation to
begin tearing down. We must build up,
build up for years to come. The very
children in the schools should be taught
the need of our development."
Bpeaklng of his recent visit to France, Mr.
Rockefeller said:
"The French people hate us, and they will
crush us If they can. They want our
money. They want the patronage of our
tourists; but they hate us. They never slip
an opportunity to take 'quick advantage of
our mistakes. This Is a struggle for su
premacy. W must win, or they will, and
there will be no quarter for us If they win.
And now there Is Jnpan rising, in the east
to a power w cannot estimate. We cannot
foretell what Its competition will do; we do
not know the resources of the new territory
which It controls; we cannot guess the com
mercial and Industrial possibilities of the
Ammtsltlsa for Enemy.
"At this critical stage we are giving the
enemy ammunition to fire at us. He is
quick to seize this advantage. Take the at
tack we made upon our own packing busi
ness, for Instance. I koow none of the men
in the beef trade; I never dealt with them,
nor waa I ever associated even Indirectly
with their business or themselves. B it It Is
S3fe to assuma fiom tl piopjitlons of their
' Industry that tbey are sound business men;
and It Is safe to assume, too, that no busi-
ness could have been built to such propor-
tlons on such false principle or by such
'unsound methods as they are charged with.
"I was In Europe when the attack was
I made at home upon these men and their
i industry and I could watch the effect of
j it there at close rsnge. Those fellows
abroad snatched at our own charges against
our own business with the greatest glee.
They used them promptly as ammunition
(Continued from Third Page.)
with which to attack America and every
thing American, especially American man
ufactured products and trade. I do not be.
lleve there was a tine of American goods
sold abroad that was not Injured, or an
American agent doing business abroad
whose work was not hampered by this.
Position Not Senre.
"We are too young a nation for this tear
ing down. Our position is by no means se
cure. It Is like repeating A, B, C to say
that we cannot consume our total produc
tion. We must sell abroad or do less bus
iness. Reducing the volume of our produc
tion means less work, less wages, less bus
iness transacted. At the very least It Is
checking our development Instead of fur
thering It, Is It common sense, then, to
handicap our export trade at home, to at
tack the good name of our business for the
benefit -of our foreign rivals?
"Is it common sense to .tell our young
men, on whom the future must depend.
that they can hope ror no other reward an upon an Indictment returned by the
for earrvinr our commercial flag forward I grand Jury some time ago for selling
than frenzied attacks at home and all the j .rMfc or'&Wh'STpp.Vr."
handicaps their own government can pile unce at the next term of court,
upon their business to satisfy the violent BEATRICE The Beatrice Electric com
prejudice existing against them?" I pany. which recently installed some new
. . . ,Kn. rr..n,i i . I machinery in Its plant at Beatrice, is nraic-
Referrlng to a subpoena recently Issued I ,n a tr0m 125 to sixty circuits. It
requiring him to appear in court in an ac- i will take several days to make the neces
tlon against the Standard Ol? company, Mr. ! ry connections, but the new system will
t i, r n - m. I be a great Improvement over the old.
Rocaereiier saia. . BEATRICE lpoii complaint of Robert
"While I was in active business I used HouKland, made In Judso Walker's court
to always respond. But now I am not In yesterday, J. B. Nelson was arrested on
a position to give this inquiring people the i "P. L UVt"g """ll0.00',":
threatening to brain any one who' ap
proached him. He was finally subdued and
the car brought to a stop after a desperate
siruKKie wiin nan a uuzen policemen ana
street railway employes, during . which
several passengers Jumped from the swiftly
moving car and sustained painful bruise.
One of the men who fought the mad
motorman was severely Injured.
of St. Joseph, Mo., will visit Seward on
next'Tutsuay morning, October 8, and
will remain trom i.'H to 10:14 a. m. to visit
Seward merchants who buy In their ter
ritory. BEATRICE The funeral services for the
late Mrs. Alma Chlpperlield were held yes
terday afternoon at i o clock from Cen
tenary Methodist Episcopal church. The
services were conducted by Rev. U. U.
Brown and Interment wa in the Beatrloe
SEWARD Samuel I'nzlcker of Mllford
was arrested last Friday by Sheriff Gil
Information they want. They know that
as well as I do. If they really wanted in
formation It Is other men they would sum
mon, the men who have the Information
they want. They know that also. So I am
reluctantly compelled tp conclude that It Is1
notoriety they want rather than Informa
tion. 1 yield to no man In respect for
law, but I am unable to see where th lit
tle notoriety an Inquisitor might get from
putting rra on the stand would serve the
ends of justice. So I avoid the ordeal, with
Its exhaustion, when I can, and preserve
my strength and quiet."
Wonld Correct Error.
NEW YORK. Oct. 4. The attention of
John D. Rockefeller was called to the
following passage from the Interview In
the Cleveland Plain Dealer:
"The French people hale us and they
will cruah us If they can. They want our
money. They want the patronage of our
tourists. But they hate us. They never
let slip an opportunity to take quick ad
vantage of our mistakes. This Is a
struggle for supremacy. We must win,
hearing on Friday afternoon at t o'clock
and defendant gave bond for his appear
ance on that day.
YORK The firm of C. M. Schneider
Sons, lormerly of Omaha, has leaned the
Bell block and will have three large store
rooms which are beln fitted ud and made
reatlv In nrmmv with on nf thw largest '
stocks of dry goods. This Will make the I
largest store room occupied oy any one
merchant in York.
SEWARDJ. D. Slump of Beaver Cross
ing was quite seriously Injured Tuesday
utlernoon wtille driving a walking plow.
He drove a fast-walking team with the
Hues over his shoulders, when a single
tree broke, pulling him on the plow and
cutting his lower Up oft completely and
otherwise bruising him.
SUTTON Mr. R. D. Sutherland, fusion
candidate for congress In this-district, ad
dressed a fair sized audience this even
ing His po.itu n Is an endorsement of
the prealdents Philippine island policy
and his steadfast efforts to curb the rall
roHds and trusts In the Interests of the
people. He waa not very bitter on his
opponent, Hon. George Norrls, but was
here apparently on a personal trip to get
CObrMBUS-Through some mlstak it
was said that Norrls Brown and George
11 Sheldon would speak here on Tuesday
evening. A number of citlsens gathered
or they will, and there will be no quarter to hrar them, but were disappointed
Nickerson, and beside saving time will
relieve the congestion of trafflo between
Fremont and Arlington. It will in no
manner take away business from Fre
mont. BEATRICE The Board of Supervisors
yesterday awarded the contract for con
structing bridges In Gage county tor the
coming year to John GUIigan of Falls
City. Upon motion the board decided to
buy of Mr. Gliligan the material necessary
for the construction of said bridges, the
prices to be fb per lineal foot of bridge lot
all wooden structures, $2 per lineal foot
for labor on the same and (11.2k per lineal
foot of &Moot steel bridges, and 12 per
foot for labor on same. The board esti
mates by this plan of letting It ha savtd
the county about 11,000. The contract price
is about K.bOi). i
ALBION The Albion News, the leading
republican paper In the county, announc. s
In Its Issue for today that it will sup;-ort
E. L. Hauti, Independent cumildaio for
the legislature. The News Is making no
fight on Aubray Smith, the republican
candidate, but state that the ailoon ele
ment of the party will throw Mr. Smith
overboard and cast Its strength for Ed
Hall, fusion candidate, and that the only
way to defeat Hall Is for the antlsaloin
force to center their strength on Air.
Hauls. It now looks as If the saloon ques
tion would cut considerable figure all along
the line In county politics.
FREMONT The rlty of Fremont was
In darkness for half an hour last night.
Some changes and repairs are being miue
in the electric light plant, as the new
plant, for which 140,000 bonds were voted
at a special election held In August, can
not be constructed until next spring. Tho
necessary repairs were made and every
thing Is now satisfactory. The location
of the new plant, which will be separate
from the water works plant, has not boon
decided upon, but it will be on the line
of some railroad. The extension of tho
water works, for which bonds were voted
sa the spring election, ha gone over to
next year.
Omaba Man' Marriage Delayed.
ST. LOUIS. Mo., Oct. 4. (Special Tele
gram.) A couple giving the names of
Charles C. Worak, sged 21, of Omaha,
Neb., and Kate Pudlner, aged 17, of Cuba.
Mo., were refused a marriage license at
East St. Loula today because of the age of
the young woman. They were much dis
appointed and left, saying they would try
elsewhere for the
Fair Today and . Tomorrow In Ne
braska, and Sonth Dakota
Warmer Tomorrow.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 4.-Forecast of the
weather for Friday and Saturday:
For Netraska, Colorado, Wyoming. South
Dakota nd Kansas Fair Friday and Sat
urday; warmer Saturday.
For Iowa Fair Friday and cooler In cen
tral portions; Saturday, fair and warmer
In western portion.
Loeal Record.
OMAHA Oct 4 nfflKi ,rH nt ton,.
precipitation compared wltn
ndlng day of the last three.
is. 116. 1H lfci.1.
, so 87 07 TO
, K 1 (CI 4H
, S 74 75 r
.00 .00 .00 .Oi)
, Normal temperature
, Departure for the doy.
(Total excess since Man, nmi iici il'IIAUfill
pera'ure and
the corresponding
Maximum temperature..
Minimum temperature..
Mean temperature
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omnha since March 1
ana comparisons with the las two years:
.09 Inch.
Meflclency for the day 09 inch
g irn-i,iiaiiuii niiivn ii,r,- i u.ll innl
Deficiency for cor. period In 1906. 5. 47 Inch i
Deficiency for cor. period In 1804. 3.24 Inch"
Report front Stbtlona at T P. M.
Station and State Temp. Man. Ratn-
of Weather. 7 p. m. '
Bismarck, cloudy
Cheyenne, clear 42
Chicago, part cloudy 6
Davenport, clear
Denver, clear
Havre, cloudy
Helena, cloudy
Huron, cloudy
Kansas City, clenr
North Pintle, cloudy...
Omaha, cloudy
Rapid City, clear
St. Iouls, clear
HI. Paul, raining
Salt Ike City, clear...
Valentine, clear
Wiillrton. cloudy.
. 4ft
. 4
. 52
. 6x
, M
up. fall.
5 .'"I
44 T
t: ii
Tf. T
62 T
52 T
52 T
00 .n
Ml .0"
60 .1
SS .'
54 .00
no .
6 T
M .P0
m )
64 .00
indicates trere of precipitation.
L. A. JVEI.HH, uocai rorecasier.
Messrs. Erown and Sheldon were here.
but they were billed for Albion and went
there on the evening train. They gave It
uut that Just as soon as they csn they
will be here and due uotlce will be glvrn
of the time and place.
ARBORVILLE Parties Interested In the
new town of Hoard in Polk county, a few
miles north of here, have been soliciting
the business men of Arborvllle lo move
to Hoard. The farmers near Arborvllle
gaow at 4'vlorada Sarlag.
Colorado bprlngs today experienced its first
sno storm of Itie seaun. m-ports from the
mountains indicate
a snowfall of several
fT hi tikers
1 ' Cleaned
1 Hull
Quit Coffee!
"There's a Reason"
IWlallH w earn"1
I for us If they win."
I After reading it over, he said:
i nere is certainly a nnsiaae wiin reier
ence to the above statement attributed to
me. I have no recollection of It. I cannot,
of course, recall the exact words of
running convi .i-atlon during a game of
.golf, but If the word 'hate' was used it
.was rather in the sense of a natural ar41 ioyal' to the little inland town anl
Jealousy, not on the part of France alone the business men refuse to move, saying
1 but of any European competitors of the that tbey will continue business In Arbor-
T-it..i ,,. . . ' vllle a In the past and that under no
I Lulled Mate, on account of our great ,.roum,n(.e, Wll they move. Promoters
Industrial success In recent years. I . of Hoard offered to move buildings and all
. cherish none but the most kindly feelings free of charge.
toward Franc and have occasion ta do so, 6EWARIe-J. H Robertson of Tsmora
. ., ,. . met. with an accident Wednesday at the
. especially for all the courteous attentions , taM elevator, of wnlcli he is manager.
shown me by the French people during j While elevating grain the elevator
iry recent visit there, from the time of my ! trLp.e7- H 'r'i V th toP t0, 'nv,ve
-.ii ..,,.,.. .-a chicken which had gotten In the dump
, - and tiaa teen carrtet to the to
N Fur Garments much depends upon the" se
lection of skins. The Gordon Astrakhan shows
a long, flat curl, brilliant luster and dense nap ,,
that vies with the beauty of the more expensive
Persian Lamb. In wearing qualities the odds are
all in favor of the Gordon Astrakhan.
Astrakhan Garments
presalona to them were only of the most
friendly character on the part of the
United States towards France for the kind
ness shown ua In the past, and especially
In our early history."
Mad Motorroan en Tar.
NEW YORK. Oct. 4 A street car filled
with terlled passengers dashed across New
York t'xlev at full a need, while the motor-
! man, Le Schwartz, suddenly bereft of hi
1 reason, Mo.jd on th forward platform
1 n.'jrlsrliirg a heavy controller bar aad
top and
wa causing the trouble, and when he
was ready to t,o down toe stepped on a
board which br ae In two and threw btio
forty feel. Ilia face and neck were
badly cut, and. while no bone were
lnoken. he I much bruised.
FREMONT People owning property
along the line of the recent survey of ih
Northwestern cut-off from Arlington direct
to Nickerson. say that riglit-of-way agents
for that road are already beginning nego
tiations rind It is believed that the line
will be constructed at once. The survey
runs in an almost straight line front a
point near the EUuorn at Arlington to
' ' ' Maria '
The popularity of the garment pictured
here is well earned. While not an ex
pensive jacket, there is an air of affluence
about this garment that commends it to
those who lean toward luxury and dura
bility that will appeal to the thrifty.
Made from several different grades of
fresh -dressed, Leipsig-dyed Astrakhan
skins, in lengths ranging from 27 ta 40
inches. The prices range from $30 to
Jttk your dealer for