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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 16, 1907)
TOE OMAIIA SUNDAY BEE: FEBRUARY 17, 1907.
MONDAY BASEMENT BARGAINS
Fino ffrfule r.(v
in. English Long
Cloth, soft flnlsa. for
ladlm, mlflsna' and
and Cambric, yd.
ments, fjH" 1
yard . .
yard. . ,
5-4 Table Oil Cloth, all good patterns-full
pieces, not remnants will be sold from
the bolt, at, yard
The New Wash Fabrics
Daily additions are being made to the spring displays of high
class Imported and Domestic Fabrics. Those who care to post
themselves on the coming styles for spring and summer wear will
find hf re a most pleasing representation of the new wash fabrics.
10,000 vards Printed Stripe. Checked, Floral, Polka Dot
and Small Figure effects, fine quality Dress Batiste,
at, yard '
Embroidered Batiste, In all the latest designs that will be In great C
demand, at, yard . . . . k .- iM
New Chiffons in pretty plaids
shadow effects at, f Qn
500 bolts Countess Nainsook,
soft finish, 20c qual- ffl
ity at, yard IUC
White embroidered Swisses, in
largo, medium and small size
dots, worth 25c yard 1 C
. at, yard ...iJv
3G-inch white Sheer Linen, a
quality that generally
t generally Cn
sells at 50c-
THE SPRING FAVORITES IN
Ladies' Tailored Wear
New arrivals in Ladies' Spring Suits come every day. The
styles meet the popular fancy this season more completely than
TRIEBER EXEMPTS LANDS
Ctandard Beet Eu?ar Company Beats
Creditors on One Point
HITCHCOCK C0UN1Y LAN6S ARE INVIOLATE
Property Pnrchaaed After Hortsxatre
Hot Soheet to Foreclosure, ThoagU
Ilouxht by Fund Realised
from the Mortgage.
Judge Trleber of the federal court of
Arkunsna has handed down an opinion tn
the cane of the Old Colony Trust company
agalnnt the Standard Beet Sugar company,
In which he holds that certain lands In
Hitchcock county are not subject to the
mortgage given on the company- plant tn
Tho decision applies particularly to cer
tain Intervenor suits where other parties
have claims against the Standard Beet
Bug"''' company and have levied an attach
ment BK'iinxt landu owned by the company
In Hitchcock county.
mortgage for $500,000 was given by the
Beet Sugar company May, 1, 1900, to secure
the Ihuo of that umount of bonds, on the
plunt of the company and about !00 acres
In Dodge, county. This mortgage subse
quently came Into the possession of the Old
Colony Trust company and the latter has
brought suit for foreclosure.
Mweh ltnil Honxht I n.
After the giving of this ' mortgage the
beet sugnr company bought J.OiK) acres ot
lurid In Hitchcock county paying for the
land. It la alleged, out of this money. Fol
lowing the giving o( the mortgage ftoche
1 ford & G"uld preformed some work for the
beet sugar company at its Dodgo county
plant anJ secuted a mechanic's lien against
Mix half pint of good whiskey
with two ounces of glycerine, and add
one-half ounce of Concentrated oil of
pine. This latter ooa.es la one-half
ounce viola packed securely In round
air-tight oases which are Intended to
protect It from light and retain all
the original osone. Coat nse hoik
oil of plrne or Imitations of Ooncsn
trated, which are often found nslng
slmUar name and style of package.
They axe Insoluable and work havoo
to the kidneys, Any druggist has the
Concentrated oil of viae. St wUl also
he found a most exoeUsnt remedy for
lumbago and all forms of'arle add
rheumatism. lor thia purpose It la
taken raw, a few drops oa sugar at
night and mo ruing I v ,
Concentrated ell of pine Is the re
sult of many yeore experimenting by
one of Philadelphia's foremost doc
tors who after endless research at
last secured a truly eoluable oil of
ylue, so make sure to get the real
thing. Jt also makea aa exoellent
salve to he applied externally oa the
lungs. Tor this purpose It Is mixed
with lard or vaseline.
Good grade of Un
bales td sell
Our regular 19c 40-inch white
Lawn will be sold J?
at, yard UC
Finest Sea Island Percales, in
all plain colors , coin dots, checks,
stripes, neat figures, the
largest assortment shown I
In the west at, yard $s2'
Just received 600 bolts new
plaid Gingham that are sold else
where, at 26c from the m
bolt, main gingham section I Hp
32-inch Madras, for waists
dresses and children's 11
ever. Tne varied eitects snow scores ot
smart innovations that will rank this spring
far ahead of previous seasons for beauty
and becoming character of styles. The new
Bilk jumper suits the tailored pony etons,
the broad shouldered ideas are all showi. at H
Brandeis. . M
. , ' '
Skirts for 1907
New pleated models, with the newest
features for 1907, and the most
The Favorite Spring CoatS
The plaids and checks, both in
long and Short Coats, are favorite
styJes. New coverts are very smart.
the 1907 Waists
Lawn and lingerie effects lead in
favor-i-both tailored pleated and
the lavishly trimmed ideas are
very pretty a range J 98, $OC H 1Cioth'upln'8 Black Tam,aa 85e -of
prices 1 t0 LtO Wic-5dc
the property which is held by Rocheford &
Gould to hae a priority over the mortgage
to the Crtd Colony Trust company. In the
meanwhile an order for sale under the
erms of the mortgage was Issued by the
court on February 8, 1907.
' H. R- Ourney comes In as another In
tervening creditor for two promissory notes
aggregating $2,600, and he has secured at
tachment against the Hitchcock county
land In guaranty of his claim. At -a hear
ing' of the case before Judge Trleber la
December Ourney asked that the Hitch,
cock county property be Included , under
tlia mortgage a a part of the sugar com
Judge Trleber, while sustaining the claim
of Ourney aa one of the liabilities of the
sugar company, dismisses the. motion that
the Hitchcock county land, shall be made
subject to the mortgage, on the ground
that It was acquired after the mortgage
was given, and being over S00 miles dis
tant from the property actually described
In the mortgage, cannot be considered as
a part of It.
RED TAPE ANNOYS RURALISTS
fnele gam's Hypercritical Methods
Delay Delivery of Mall for
The red tape of the government Is work
ing a hardship on an entire community
near Omaha, aa well as upon one woman
who works for the government for her
livelihood. Mrs. Johanna Mark wood has
now, and has had for some time, the con
tract for hauling the mall from Omaha to
Benson,, for that village and also for the
rural routes for which Benson la a dis
Mrs. Markwood secured the contract for
carrying the mall to Benson before" the
street car line was extended to that point
and her contract calls for the mall to be
carried In a wagon. This she did for a
long time, until one day, when Jier horse
was sick, she came to Omaha on the
street car and carried her mall back In the
same way. Bhe found thls not only more
economical than coming In with her horse,
but also more expeditious, for she could
save half an hour each way and could get
the mall to Benson that much quicker.
Kverythlng went .lovely by the car route
until one day a motorman with a large
load of people refused to let Mrs. Mark
wood out the mall sack on the front end
of the car, telling her to wait tor the next
car.- She took ' the .matter up with the
uinomirs ac -nasmngion, nung a com
plaint against the street railway company
for obstructing the expeditious handling
of the mall by refusing to let her, on the
car. An Inspector was sent to look Into
the matter, and found that Mrs. Mark
wood's contract called "for a wagon route
and he ordered her to cease carrying the
mall on the street cars, but to continue to
carry It In her buggy, according to her
contract with the government.
This she was compelled to do with the
result that she la unable to get the mails
to Benson by means of her horse In time
for the rural carriers to take the mall out
for that day, and It is obliged to remain
over for a day, whereas If she were per
mitted to carry It out on the car the mall
would reach Benson In time to be deliv
ered over the rural routes on the same day.
For the people of Benson, however. It is
only h matter of an hour or so, as they
go to the aoetofflce for their mall. -
., j if lKim ' it (if Yi-jiiii ii iii rtiJnn - i mm hi innir - ' i misf niiiimi t ir'-'tiiiin "T ' "' T-' A ,v -a - -- - - " -
cgiDj oj iOj ! filled
V ii m. mm m mi n; i mi i ' Hmmm ; j ipn i iii i, miiiiiiiliinii.il.. i imii m mmeu m w,uwvS V
Grand SaJeof v Silks
AT HALF PRICE
R. R. LAIRD (& CO., Silk. Suit and Waist Mfgs., YV. 18th St. N. Y.. sold
to Drandeis' 30,000 YARDS OF HIGH GRADE NEW
SPRING SILKS AT HALF PRICE
Silks are much In vogue and prlrea advancing. What grand chance to buy fine Silks at half price. We
have divided this large purchase Into 3 lots. All our special silk-tables and regular department loaded with the
greatest silk bargains ever offered In Omaha. ,
LOT 1 10,000 yards of Fan
cy Silk Suitings, Peau de
Cygnes, Shantungs, Dress and
Lining Taffetas, Louls
enes, 27-lnch Jap Silks, Pop
lins; 27-lnch Printed and
Plain Summer Silks, Ly
ons Printed Habutai Silks
Laird & Co. s price, 67 c yd.
i Price on All R. R. Laird &Co.'s
2Mnch White Washable Silk, Laird &
Cp.'s price, 35c; yard
27-lnch White Heavy Jap Silk, Laird &
Co.'i nrlce. 69c: yard
86-Inch White Washable Silk, Laird & AX
rVi nrlm !!- varil . . . . . t
2T-inch White Floured Habutai Silk,
Laird & Co.'s price, 95c; yard
21-Inch White and Cream Messallne,
I.nird & Cn.'m nrlcffl 85c: yard
45-lnch White Imported Radium Silk,
Co.'s price, $2.00; yard
We announce daily arrivals by express of the absolutely newest things In silk fabrics of foreign and domestic
manufacturers' styles many exclusive patterns, different from other houses large checks and block checks.
In either taffeta or Loulsene are much In vogue In Paris and New York Silt it $1 25
and prices are right, yard JUi' lU 9l,'
M We place on sale tomorrow several large special purchases which we made dlr
Hare all new and seasonable and we offer them Monday at ACTUALLY ABOUT ON.
U 425 Piece, ot Brllllantlne. Panama,
! n TnH am TlTr.nv tm anil
Crepe Cloth, Fancy Worsteds and
Grey Fancy Suitings, worth tQ
up to 75c, at JJC
Ai Anil Dlfl HH Ul SCUIUU X laiUOi A OUnaucOt
Cream Mohairs, Shadow Checks and
U 285 pieces of Cream Ground Fancy
Q t0 11 25' Monday' at ",C
k BLACK DRSS GOODS
$ '&m 59c
Q Voue.lt A" wl Prench
NEW LAW IMS TELEGRAPHS
Postal and Western Union Withdraw Their
Operators frem Bic Packers.
WILL EXTEND ACTION TO OTHER LINES
Fear of Being Charged with Granting
Rebates or ' Discrimination
Actuates the Companies
In This Coarse.
The Postal and Western Union Telegraph
companies have wlthdawn their operators
from the big packing housea at South
Omaha and oli.er cities where they are lo
cated. This action became effective Satur
day and is taken to avoid conflict with the
new interstate commerce regulations. The
withdrawal, it is said, will be extended to
other offices and establishments where
operators have been sent by their com
panies. Fear bt charges of discrimination Is at
the bottom of the movement. As In the
case of the packers, where several opera
tors are sent by the telegraph companies
and the tolls are very large, the charge
tias been made that cut , rates or rebates
are allowed, and as this j Is In direct con
flict with the new law It must be avoided.
The result of this action will be that
these concerns will have their own leased
wires and employ their own operators, as
some of them partially do now. In South
Omaha, Armours, Cudahys and Swifts are
preparing for the change on a complete
Packers Side of the Case.
"They talk of being afraid of discrim
ination charges," said a representative of
the Cudahy Packing company," but It
seems to me this very order will Impose
the burden of discrimination upon the
packers. The telegraph 'companies run
their wires and have their operator In the
Omaha Bu&rd of Trade, as well as other
boards of trade. They furnish direct con
nection 'between boards of trade and I un
derstand they are not going to discontinue
this service. Now then, theytwlll give to
the packers the privilege of a pony wire,
that la, from the main office tn Omaha to
the packing plant In South Omaha. But
they will still compel the packers to pay
for the operators. This will entail a heavy
expense upon the packers, or bring them to
the inconvenient necessity of sending their
business by messenger to the Omaha offices.
Now, it looks to me aa If this Is discrim
ination discrimination against the packers.
making them pay more for their service
than the Board of Trade Is compelled to
The packers here and elsewhere have for
a long time been using leaded wires to some
extent, but not entirely and this change
will work quite a revolution In their busi
ness. The telegraph companies reached a
mutual agreement on this proposition and
It Is understood the order Is to apply to
newspaper offices also.
t'barsjed with Steallnar Lnt,
Charged with the theft of pounds of
lead 4iullirn from a Rock Island freight car
In the Illinois Central yards at Thirteenth
and ('lark streets Thursday night, Alaxan
dr beck. IMo North Sixteenth street, and
Harry iJanleieon. 1814 North Seventeenth
street. Were arrested 6aturdy morning at
their homes by Detectives Mitchell and
LOT 2 10,000 yards of 36-lnch
and 27-lnch Dress Silks of div
ers weaves all new, eprlng styles
and colorings, Taffetas, Louis
ene Silks In checks, blocks, plaids,
Roman stripes, Perkln stripes,
spot proof Foulards, lncluding'the
new coin dot and 2 and 3-tone
French effects; 27-lnch chiffon
taffetas: Laird & Co. 'a price,
87 c yard; yard
i Price on All R. R. Laird & Co.'s
Elach Taffetas and Summer Black Silks
24-lnch Black Drap de Taffeta, Laird & Co.'s to.
price, $1.05; 'yard ''C
27-lnch Black, very fine black. Peau de Sole, fi"71
Laird & Co.'b price, $1.50; yard 0C
36-lnch Hluck Peau de Cygne (Imported) QAm
Laird Co.'s price. $2.00; yard JOC
36-lnch Black Dress Taffeta (Lyons make), f Jl
Laird ft Co.'s price $2.00; yard 1.111
45-lnch Ulark Crepe de Chine, Laird ft Co.'a CI.
price. $1.85; yard
20-lnch Hlnck t"nranteed Taffeta, Laird & Co.'a 48 C
price, ?5c; yard
Sale of DfeSS GoOdS
B00 Dleces of new Fancy Mo
hairs, All Wool Henriettas and
Fancy Wool Suitings actually
worth up to 65c a yard, Mon
day at, a yard-
Sullivan. The boys and another youth,
who has not been apprehended as yet, are
charged with having broken into the car
and carrying off three bars of the bullion.
They were seen by employes at the yards,
but escaped after a hard chase. Both are
under 18 years of age and will probably
be tried in the Juvenile court
GAS TANK MANDATE FILED
Order Commanding Wlthnell to Grant
Building Permit Placed
The ir.andate of the' supreme court in
the gas tank case was filed Saturday after
noon In the office of the clerk ot Mie dis
trict court. It directs Building Insp jelor
Wlthnell to Issue a permit to the Omaha
Gas ompany to build a tank near T ven
tleth and Center streets which property
owners in the neighborhood sought to pie
vent. The gas company went Into- court
and sought mandamus to compel Building
Inspector Wlthnell to Issue a permit for
the construction of the tank. Thw lower
court refused the writ,' but was reversed
by the supreme court.
THIRTY-FIVE NEW MOTORS
Thirty for Omaha, and Five for Coun
cil Bluffs Street Car
The street railway company Is nego
tiating for thirty-five new cars, five for
the Council Bluffs lino, which are quoted
at $6,000, and thirty for the Omaha lines
at $1,000. The price for the Council Bluffs
rkrs Is to be raised just 25 per cent on
what the comnanv had to Day for the
larger Council Bluffs cars three years ago.
This raise In price la met In all the ma
terial which the street railway company
has to buy for all the contemplated exten
sions. The price of copper for the over
head wiring and for the rail connections la
just double what was paid four years ago
for the same material.
Fifth Ward Improrers.
The Fifth Ward Improvement club held a
special meeting Friday evening to urge
the Bluff Tract boulevard, which runs east
of Kouutze park to the bluff. T'.ils matter
has been in the hands of the city attorney
for about a year. They also dWcunsi-d the
pusHibtlltles of extending the boulevard
around Cut-Off lake. Every member pres
ent expressed his desire to havo the route
changed to Plnkney street from Kountxe
park to Fourteenth avenue, then to tttke a
ftrlp along the bank to Locust street, but
not take all of the ground east of Four
teenth avenue, on account of the heavy
cost to acquire all this ground.
Cleanses and beautifies the
teeth and purifies the breath.
Used by people of refinement
br over a quarter of a century.
Convenient for tourists.
I 29c j
LOT 3 10,000 yards 36-inch
Dress Taffetas; 36-inch and
27-lnch Fancy Silk Suitings;
45-Inch Silk Voiles, In barred
and plain weaves; 45-inch
pompadour radium silks, 27
lnch finest Imported Peau de
Chamois, all new Bhadlngs 21
and 241nch soft clinging Louls-
enes. Laird & Co's price 11.25.
and $1.50 yard yard
direct from the mills. The goods $
VC Turin 1'III'U O
X uiiri'jmaii' . iiuui . ... t
One lot Imported English Suitings,
such as checks, overplalds and mix-
tures. a grand assortment to choose S
from, (1.39 value,
Checks, Fancy Panamas and Silk
and wool Novelties, worth
up to $2, at, yard
Stunning new Dress Fabrics are be
ing received dally from New York
ana ratio an the extreme spring
ni atk norcc r?nrrc k
a-punwak utviuu vnwwo
66-lneh All Wool Black French OS.
i.tiia, fx.ov i.iuo, a l v w L.
Black All Wool Taffeta that cannot )e U
' matched for leaa than $1.60 a CI Sk
yard, at. yard pl FS
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Anti-Annexation Committee Sot All In
Sjmpa hy with Its Purpeie.
JAY LAVERTY INDIFFERENT AS TO RESULT
Another Member Points Oat that Borne
Scarecrows of the Astl-Asneis.
tlonlate Are Without a
Not all of the anl-annexatton committee
appointed by T. J. O'Nell are loyal to that
faith In any strict sense of the word. The
committee was appointed by Mr. O'Nell
without a consultation in several cases at
least. It now transpires that these mem
bers have nothing to gain nor to lose in
either case. Jay Laverty aald yesterday:
"That committee was made up without
consultation. I did not know that Mr.
O'Nell Intended to put my name on the
lists of his committee. I. have taken no
part in the deliberations of the committee
and it makea not a particle of difference
to me which way the question Is decided.
In many ways the business of the South
Omaha Live Stock exchange would be
much benefited by union with Omaha."
"A source ot alarm has risen Ilka a
phantom before some of the prominent
antl-annexattonlsts and that Is that the
new city hall would be changed from Its
present purpose and made a Jail entire,
perhaps even a city workhouse. This the
property owners who strove so hard and
long and successfully to have it located on
O street will resent, also quite as long.
Perhaps the depression of the property
'there by being In proximity to a jail may
equal the swollen values on that site at
the time of Its purchase. The fact la that
Omaha has not threatened to do any such
thing with the city hall. Neither Is there
any likelihood that South Omaha will be
made a dumping ground for all the under
world of Omaha. Slums' are not usually
found where they are not Invited. And It
was the avowed policy of this administra
tion before the time of Its election to pur
sue a more liberal policy. In other words,
to make the city 'a wide open town.' Only
the 'attitude of the Board of Fire and Po
lice Commissioners has prevented the con
summation of that. That Is a fact that
timorous people should remember. If
South Omaha does not want the sluma It
cannot be forced to accept them." The
latter quotation la from another member
of the antl-annexatlon committee.
Lea; Broken by Fall.
Otto Radsuewelt, Twentieth and I streets,
broke one of the bone of his right leg
Thursday on Twenty-fourth street. He is
a heavy man and slipped on the street.
The weight wit sufficient to snap the small
bone between the knee and the ankle. The
broken limb was set by Dr. R. E. BchlndoJ
and In his opinion the patient will be able
to be out In three weeks If all goes well.
The young man la, In the employ ot Swift
Ole Oregor, an employe of the Lucerne
Food Products company, has sued that
Arm for $1.0n0 for the forcible ejectment ot
himself from the plant and a later assault
and stab wound. Oregor. Is a Swede and
had been In the service of the company.
He says that he was discharged and an
altercation ensued over his pay. Oa pro
MONDAY BASEMENT BARGAINS
and medium colon,
stripes, checks and
10 to 20 yard
styles, a bargain
all slza dots. Bar
i sale 0 I
r:... 6 2C
Fine assortment fancy white
Linona, up to 40 in. wide, up
this lot, all go at, yard
Thousands of yards fine cambric and nainsook embroideries, in
dainty baby patterns, English eylet, blind and shadow effects,'
many to match, many up to 9 inches wide, 1 jf
all excelent needlework worth up to 20o j fl H "
yd., Bargain square, yard 11 Jf V
18-in. fine Cambric, nainsook and Swiss corset cover and skirting
embroideries, also a few novelties in colored em- n
broidered bands, many elegant wide bands, worth 1? T
up to 50c, yard, at, yard
22-inch all over Embroideries and 27-inch embroidered Floun
cings, dainty patterns and elaborate designs, CI
many worth up to $1.25 yard, at, yard C,,0C
18-inch new all over Lace Nets, in dainty dots, also small and
medium figures, for entire waists, yoke, etc, white, cream and
ecru, worth up to 50c yard, bargain square, e
yard .' ZtOKt
Brandeis Announces a Complete and Elaborate Showing of
LADIES' NEW SPRING GLOVES
'The long kid gloves just received from our own Paris office
the stunning browns, fans and
lected abroad by our own buyers
of Perrines, Fownes, Reyniers,
New lots of la
dies' short kid
and colors, all
at, pair. . JJt
men's all pure
Irish linen hand
50c, at . . .
SPECIAL BARGAINS IN LINENS
All linen bleached Table Damask, l-yi'.s.
wide, regular $1.00 goods, yard 7So
76c all linen Table Damask, In both
bleached and sliver bleached, yard.. 480
80o extra heavy bleached and cream I'a-
mask, yard 18a
Dinner Napkins, worth up W $4.00 a dux,
at, doi., (2.60, $1.69 and $1.00
All linen pattern Table Cloths, the $l.r0
kind, each 98e
Our February Sale
Buy now for your wants as we will
save you fully one-half before tire
rush cornea In. We have secured the
entire stock of Kayser, All man, Phil
adelphia, at 80c on the dollar and will
place the same on sale tomorrow at
Wall Paper sold by Kayser, "X
AUman for So a roll, at. ...... .
Wall Paper sold by Kayser, e
AUman for 10c a roll, at
Wall Paper sold by Kayser, 1 f
AUman at 16c a roll, at IAC
testing for his money the watchman In
charge of the plant took offense and a
fight followed In which Oregor was worsted
and thrown out of the place. On the out
side the watchman is charged with drawing
al knife and Inflicting a stab wound on the
beaten employe., Oregor brought suit and
recovered hia wages yesterday and now
sues before the ' district court ' for $1,000
"The Iniquity of Sodom Compared to
Present Day Conditions," is the theme of
Dr. R. I Wheeler's morning sermon. The
evening service will be evangelical. At the
morning service a collection will be taken
for the benefit of the Intersynodlcal mis
sions. At Letter's Memorial church the evening
service is under the direction of the Ep
worth league and on this service special
stress is laid. Rev. C. W. Miller of Omaha,
John Dale, Homer Paxton, Miss Hayes
and Rev. Anderson will be among the
speakers of. the evening.
"The Christian and the Critic," will be
the subject ot the sermon at the Baptist
church Sunday morning and In the even
ing the discourse will be on the subject of
"Tainted Money." Rev. George Van
Winkle will conduct both services.
V. M. C. A. Notes.
At the board meeting last Thursday the
reports of the committees were accepted
and placed on file. The report of Mr.
Ringer, chairman of the boys work com
mittee, was especially Interesting. It
showed the work done along Bible lines
and also outlined a plan for agricultuSal
summer work which received the hearty
approval of the board. The report of the
committee on location was accepted and the
committee continued In service with In
structions to secure an option oa site if
their Judgment so advised.
Next Sunday will be convention Sunday
at the association. The delegates to the
state convention will report at that time.
Boys at S o'clock and men at i. The regu
lar program of prayer scripture quls and
music will be carried out.
Sunday, February 24, at the regular 4
o'clock men's meeting Rev. Eugene May,
D. D., of Washington, will deliver his
famous lecture, "Glimpses of Paul In
Rome." This lecture has been given be
fore the leading associations of the country
and so far, there has been nothing but
commendatory words said of It. The meet
ing will be for men only.
Thursday, March 21. is the date set for the
fourth number of the Star course. Prof.
Demotte will deliver his Illustrated lecture,
"The Harp of the Senses," at that time.
Beginning with the evening of February
17. a ten-day series of evangellatlo meet
ings will be given In the Ancient Order of
United Workmen hall. Dean A. C. Peck
of Denver will be the evangelist. The
movement Is under the auspices of the as
sociation, but has the hearty co-operation
of the churches. Dean Peck Is a strong
speaker and a very successful Christian
worker. The Christian church la expecting
great things through his work In this city.
' Marie City Oaaslp.'
Dr. Evans and wife of Fremont are the
guests of Miss Mae Tronsun.
W. B. Tagg Is expected to return today
from a business trip out of the city.
Miss Orare Smith entertains this evening
In honor of her friend. Miss Hazel Ureen
' Oeorge Welch, Barney Loy and James
Murphy were lined before Judge King yes
terday for minor offenses.
Washington tent No. 67, Knights of the
Thou Bands of
yanls 36 in. col-
orcl lawns, in
good, long rem'
be sold at, X
lawn "Waisting and Dress India
to 25o values in
blacks. These gloves were so
made bv the famous houses
etc Most complete assortment in
fast black'' and
All linen bleached pattern Table Cloth,
the $3.00 kind, each S1.90
$1.60 quality frlAKed crochet lied Spread,
each v $1.03
$3.00 quality' Marseille and satin H.
Spreads, each $1.93
Extra large hemmed Iluck Towels,
20c values, each lOo
Bleached Turkish Towels, 15c values, Tjo
89c Bpachtel Hcarfs and Squares, -ach, ISo
Six-wheel tennerlffe Dollies, each.,... .3o
NEW SPRING CURTAINS
Lace Curtains worth up to $2,
1 a pair, each
Bnowflake Curtains, all new
styles, go at, pair ..,
Lace Curtains, extra fine f qfl
Trade, so at. pair ImO
Bobbtnet, heavy grade. In
white only, go at, yard...
Rope Portieres, special for
Monday, go at, pr ..."'
Curtain Stretchers, size e-ft. f
by 12-ft., special, complete. ...
Portieres with tapestry bord- M Qfl
ers, all new, at, pair ,T.W
Tapestry Table Covers, for
center tables, go at, each...
Window Shades, complete In'
all colors, each
Maccabees, will meet Wednesday evening,
February 20, 2418 N street.
Mrs. Myra Grimes Is the guest of Mrs.
O. -F. Copper this week. Mrs. Orlmes la
state organizer or the I'. 13. O. society.
The following births were reported yes
terday: J. Li. Morton, 1002 Missouri avenue,
a girl: William Kelloy. 1604 Polk street, a
Yesterday the South Omaha hng market
was exceptionally good. Prices ranged
nearly up to Chicago. The top was 7 cents.
It was 7.6 In Chicago.
Mrs. C. A. Stuart, wife of Dr. Stuart of
Chicago, who has been the guet of her par
ents, jut. ana Mrs. u. m. ureer, expects
to return to Chicago tonight.
Phil Kearney post of. the Orand Array of
the Republic will hold a memorial service
on the death of Fred J. Etter this evening.
ine puimc is mvueu to attena.
Mrs. W. J. Desrth and son Stanley ar
rived from Orand Ridge, III., yesterday
morning. She was accoinoanied by her
mother, who has been HI for the past
Bentamln Boyer. Twenty-fourth and H
streets, reported to the police that someone
naa stolen a grip and clothing from him.
He charges that Burt Bartlett of the fam
ily In which Jie boards with the theft.
Bartlett was arrested.
The Livestock exchange received a thrill
yesterday morning In the rumor that an
attempt had been made to dispose of a
carload of stolen horses. It grew out of
the presence of a deputy sheriff. Later It
was found that only an attachment was
served on the owner of the horses and not
a. warrant for his arrest.
Seven Cures Colds and
, Th6 Grippe
An ache In the back, and a pain In the head
That's the Grippe!
A choke in the throe t, and a yearning for bed
That's the Grippef
A river of heat, then a shiver of cold,
A feeling of being three hundred Vears old,
A wlUlngneKS, even to do as you're told
That's the Grippe!'
An arrow of pa In,-now In this place, now that
That's the Grippe!
A feeling of doubt as to where you are at"
That's the Grippel
A stupid sensation of course, wholly
A fooltiih depression why should you feel
ui us r ,
A doubt as to whether this really Is you.
That's the Grippe!
Strange visions at night, that deprive you
That's the Grippe!
A taste in your mouth, and a weight on
That s the Orlppe! . '
K tired .sensation that runs through your
A queer combination of aches and of pains,
A vapid admission ot absence of brains
That s the Grippe!
tS? Dr. Humphreys' "8eventjr-seven"
breaks up the Urlppe and Colds that
At druggists, 26 cents or
Humphreys' Homeo. Medicine Co Cot
William and John Streeta. New York.
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