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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 1, 1908)
TIIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY, AT'OUST I, 1903.
It's your harvest time now
Saturdaj, August 1st, we inaugurate a Harvest Sale of bargains. Perhaps no other word in our language has been more
abused than this same word, bargains. We do not often use it, but when we do we mean to convey to you Noah Webster's
definition. So that when we mention Bargains for Saturday, we mean in good faith and in very deed "A GAINFUL
TRANSACTION FOR YOU." Frankly, we say we have no further use for the merchandise, and we realize that we must
make the prices exceedingly low to tempt you to buy at this time and CONVINCE YOU THAT THE MERCHANDISE
WILL BE USEFUL FOR YOU. AT 8 A. M. SALE STARTS.
Second Floor Linen and Pique Skirts, $3.00 Skirts
$1.59 Saturday; $7.00 Skirts, $3.49 Saturday; $5.00
Skirts, $1.98 Saturday.
White and colored Lingerie Dresses, Coat Suits, the
$15.00 kind $7.98 and the $8.00 kind $3.98.
Linen and llop Suits sold jup to $22.50, Saturday at
$12.50; $15.00 ones $9.25; $i2.00 quality $3.95.
Ladies Wool Dress Skirts, makes us hot to write "wool"
were $12.50 Saturday $3.98.
Linen Coats for children, formerly $3.00, Saturday
Silk and Cloth Suits, late style, half price and less.
A lot of Wool Suits, mostly Eton, sold up to $30.00,
Waists $15.00 Waists $7.50; $3.50 Waists $1.95;
$0.00 Waists $2.35; $3.00 Waists $1.G9; $2.50 Waists
95c. An odd waist is always useful.
Kimonos Long and short, made of lawn. The Kimono,
.the Hammock, the Fan, as Omar would say, that "were hap
piness enow," more tempting still when you can buy the
$3.00 kind for $1.95 and the $2.50 kind for $1.45.
Short ones worth $2.00, will go at 95c.
This is as good a place as any to suggest some Comfort
producers for men.
Saturday's Shirt Sale Suggests Sensational Selling
Colored Negligee, light and dark effects, printed and woven
SALE OF WASH GOODS WASH
Fine ribbed Vests, lace Insertion, usually 25c, Saturday 15t each.
A great assortment of line lisle Vests, taped, fancy knit, crochet, etc.,
A clean-np of all high-priced Vests, without regard to former price.
Where lines are broken Saturday 40J each.
Children's Underwear A remarkable clean-up sale. Vests, all shapes,
which were 25c: Pants, lace trimmed and plain, were 25c and 35c;
black Pants, which were 50c; Union Suits, which were 75c; all one
prlco Saturday 15 each.
Children's Hose, plain black ribbed for boys or girls, 25c usuualiy,
on Saturday 10? Pa,r-
All our fine goods, fine lisle, all colors of lace, also pure silk, all sizes
to select from, formerly 75c pair, Saturday 35 pair.
Women's Ilelts. Here's a sort of prize package all to go Silk Belts,
leather lielts, Elastic Belts, sold formerly from 50c up to 1.60, on
Saturday one price 15tf each.
26c Embroidered Collars, 3 for 25S 8W each.
All Linen Embroidered Initial Handkerchiefs 5c each.
Needless to say more.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Have Soot W
Xntolpm X. Bwoboda, pubUo-AooountaaS.
lowmu, 117 1. Douglas .hoe. IS.60.
Fa BVourk for Quality dears. H 8. 15th.
KUehart, photographer. lth & Faroam.
' Jamas O. Xln.ier lor county att'y. Adv.
Xaoitable Xitfe Policies, .lght draft at
maturity. H. D. Neeljr. manager. Omaha.
B. W. SUnaral haa removed his law of
fice, to room. :a and 222 First National
Burfe.-0randln Co., 1511 Howard Bt
Ga.. .lectrlo flcture., electric wiring and
repair.. Residence electrlo fans. IIOSQ.
Keep you mousy and valuable under
your own lock and key in the American
Safe Depo.lt Vault, in the Bae oullding,
which are burglar and fireproof. Boxe.
rent for 14 a year, or II for three months.
wnm Trrnn Yellowstone
The p.rty of Shrlner. from Chicago which
went from Bt. Paul for a trip through the
Tellow.tone park In charge of Snm HutchL
ion, tourist agent of the Union Pacific,
For Her Children Little Girls Suf
fered with Itching Eczema Which
Simply Covered Back of Heads
Baby Had a Tender Skin, Too.
ALL PROMPTLY CURED BY
"Somo years ago my throe little rirU
fctd a very bad furm of oraema. Itch
formed on the
back, of their
J heard of Ctiti
cura, I used to
Then my mother
washed my children', head, with Cutl
oura Soap and then applied the wonder
ful ointment, Cuticura. 1 did this four
or five times and Iran say that they have
been entirely cured. I have another
baby w ho U so plump that the futds of
Ikinonhla n.lt worn broken and even
iled. I usd Cuticura Soap and Cutl
eiira Ointment and the next morning
the trouble had disappeared. I am
Using the OflUcura Remedies yet when
ever anyof my family have any .ores. I
can nevwr rouommend Cuticura auffl
rlentiy;it U Indispensable in every home.
1 cannot find it. equal. Mine. Napoleon
Dureppe., 4 1 Duluth St., Moutreai. Que
Hay 21. 1U07."
On Foot for a Year. Healed by
Two Set of Cuticura
"I had an ulcer on tny foot for a year
or more and it w.a very painful as it
was a running sore.. I had a doctor,
but hu treatment did not heal it. About
eight month, ago I commenced to use
Cuticura Soap. Cuticura Ointment,
and Cuticura Pills. I used two sets and
It U now all healed up. Mr. E. F.Ryder.
Vest Brewster, Mas.., April 89, 1007.
OnmpWK External sod Ulamal Trssrnant tor
Wvrrr U iiinor ( Infuilj. Clilklrra. sad Aauite
e4wtu ol Ojllrurs H ilfo ) to flnM Um Mis.
yullrurs Ol.lraent 6 w I to Hnl IU fk'S.
C'ilitili. Resolvvul (tiM l.KHlstbrlomiefltoeoiALS
c.uimI I'll 2x. pr il of 0 la Purify U huhmL
t .til UMTMish.itit Uj warm. Pallor 1IV4 a CbaA.
twai . IM ("I PS. aoMk. Uu
ii in Cm tr km ea I
parsed through Omaha last evening, re
Tue K. B. Davis Undertaking oompaoy
announce, that the business will be con
tinued by the widow of the late Harry
B. Davla. Mr. Orrlo Ilulse, the life-long
business associate of Mr. Davis, will be
in active management of the affairs of
Bound " Over on Torgary Charge Joe
Roger, wa. arraigned In police court Fri
day morning on the charge of forgery.
Rogers forged a check on the George A.
Hoagland Lumber company for $38.50. He
waived examination and wag held to the
district court. HI. bond wa. fixed at 1500.
Black Dial and Illuminated Hand. Tho
latest suggestion for the postofflce clock
puailo come, to Colonel Barrow., custodian
of the federal building, from a woman. She
suggests that the dial fare of the clock be
painted black and the hand, and figure,
white and that the hands be illuminated
with electric bulbs at night.
Btreet car advertising.
Omaha Hotel Supply Co.
moved from Sl 80. 13th to rooms SI to 37
U. B. National bank building.
CAMPAIGN FOR A THOUSAND
Crusade Met on Foot by Commercial
Club to Secure More
With a membership of 755 at present, the
Commercial club of Omaha will attempt to
secure enough to announce an even 1,000
by October 1, and members of the member,
ship committee will head team, to secure
the necessary number.
The membership committee consists of
the following: I.. M. Talmage, Dan Baum,
Jr.; C. D. Beaton, Roy Coffeen, M. E. Col
petser, Eugene Duval, O. D. Klplinger, E.
T. Bwobe, H. A. Tukey and J. D. Weaver.
The Commercial club has recently
"cleaned house," according to the member
ship committee, and many were dropped
from the rolls who might be considered
"dead timber" to any club or the commu
nity. This accounts for the small number
at present on the rolls, but it is hoped to
secure enough to make It a club of 1,000
within sixty day.
Various methods are to be employed to
secure members and some very effective
advertising matter has been Issued showing
a list of the members and those whom the
club thinks should get out of the list of
eligibles into the roster. When the mem
bers of the committee have selected their
helpers a general met ting of the committee
of Vm is to be held and the prospective,
divided up. The campaign ha. been well
planned and proml.e. to be successful.
Fperlal ra.e girls'
lenson ft Thorne ""o.
DEDICATION OF NEW CHURCH
Formal Setting; Aside of limutmrl
Haptlat Will Take Place
The new Immanuel Baptist church,
Twenty-fourth and Pinkney streets, will be
dedicated Sunday, the services to continue
practically all day. At IOiSO o'clock In the
morning there will be a love feast, at noon
the regular Sunday school exercises will
bo held and at 3:80 o'clock in the afternoon
a fellowship meeting. Message, and greet
ing, will be presented from the Baptist, of
the state at large, the Baptist, of Omaha
and South Omaha and the other evangelical
churches In the city. The dedicatory ser
mon will be preached In the evening by
Rev. Wilson Mills of Des Moines.
Tho new church building will cost 118.900.10
complete, the general contract being $12,3Se.
Member, of the church made per.onal
pledge, to the amount of but with
other assets there 1. .till a balance of
1UU SO. The pastor ef the church, Rev. P.
H. McDowell, and member, of the build
ing committee, hope for sufficient contribu
tion, from friend, who have not subscribed
.j that the new church building can be
dedicated free of debt.
Madras, sold for 50c, for 73c and many were $1.00, Saturday
all at one price, 39c each. Every man who saw them in
the window, if he needs Shirts, will attend the sale.
Socks for men, fine black lisle, lace lisle, polka dots,
embroidered, most of them full fashioned, sold at 25c and
35c, Saturday one price, 15c per pair.
All our Novelty Socks, the turn-up pants, low shoes
kind, worth up to 75c pair, Saturday 35c or 3 pair for $1.
Men's Belts, formerly 35c and 50c, now 19c each.
Underwear. Our 50c leaders, Poros Knit, Iialbriggan,
Lisle and all Fancy Weaves, shirt and drawers 37c each.
All dollar lines, White Lisle or Mercerized, 79c each.
Union Suits, fine White Lisle, long or short sleeves, worth
$1.25 for 89c. All $1.50 and $2.00 Union Suits, white or
ecru, long or short sleeves, Saturday $1.15.
Soft Shirts, made from mercerized pongee, madras,
mohair, etc. Sold up to $2.00, Saturday 98c each.
Women's Hosiery. Every broken assortment, plain or
fancy lisles, lace Hose, embroidered Hose, and fancy weaves,
all marked to quit us quickly, 50c lines, including the regu
lar gauze, at 39c. All $1.00 lines, high class, dainty em
broidery, blacks and colors, 69c pair. All $1.50 lines, the
real aristrocrats, on Saturday 98c pair.
Underwear, bleached ribbed Vests, taped and full size,
as a starter on Saturday, 7c each.
GOODS DAY MONDAY
Embroideries for our convenience as well as yours We will sell
In one lot a varied assortment. A cruel loss on some for many sold as
high as 35c yard. All one price Saturday 15 yard.
Now for the end of all broken lots of Undermuslins. One table of
Skirts, another of Gowns, one of Drawers, one of Chemises and heaps of
Corset Covers. Every garment cut in price. Many Just half.
Corset Waists were $1.00 Saturday 10 each.
Corsets which were $2.00 Saturday 35 each.
Corsets which were $6.00 Saturday 08 each.
Sunbonnets f each.
Infants' fine Bonnets and children's Lingerie Hats. Many fine hand
made dainty lace trimmings, worth up to $3.00. The haU were form
erly $1.25, Saturday your pick 50 each.
Mark your calendar. Set the alarm clock. Tie a string 011 youi'
finder. Change your ring. Tell Central to call you up. Anything to
remind you that Monday will be the Great Wash Goods Sale Day at
The Bargain Sale Saturday Starts
and the pick wont be quite bo good.
SHIPPERS RESIST ADVANCE
M. E. Smith & Co. and Other Jobbers
Protest Higher Freight Rates.
ACT WITH NATIONAL ASSOCIATION
lrg Interstate Commerce Commis
sion to I'se Influence Aaralnst In
creasing Cost of Transporta
tion Any More.
In .trenuou. term, the National Whole
sale Dry Goods a.soclatlon, opposes the
proposed advances in freight rate, and
Omaha dealers are taking a firm stand
In the matter. M. E. Smith & Co. are the
Omaha members of tho organization, and
have sanctioned the following set of reso
lutions which were made public Friday:
Whereas, a gerjeral advance In freight
rates Is being advocated by the managers
of many railroads, as a panacea for busi
ness depression, and to enable 'hem to
maintain the present wage schedule and
pay satisfactory returns on their stock and
other liabilities, we, the executive committee
of the National Wholesale Dry Goods as
soclatlon, enter our most emphatic protest
to any sucn procedure, and urge the Inter
slate Commerce commission and all others
having authority to use every means In
their power to prevent such lncrense, be
lieving It to- be Illogical, unjustifiable and,
In no sense, warranted. The following are
sonui or the reasons for our protest:
First Bince the absorption, amalgamation
and development of the community of In
terest Idea among the railroads, their chief
ownership and control haa passed Into a
few hands, and competition, except of the
most frierlly sort, has been eliminated;
this, together with legislation against the
rebate system, has practically amounted to
a substantial advance In rates on the bulk
of their business, varying according to com
modity. Becond By means of reclassification a
very generul advance has been mads In
rates during the last few years, and as
competition Is eliminated tills Increases.
Occasionally an Item Is reduced In class
ification, but this Is the exception, and
as a rule an Item of small tonnage. In
vestigation and comparison will show to
what a large extent railroad earnings have
been Increased by this method. In our line
of business, notwithstanding the Improve
ments in transportation and increase In
volume of business, rntes are In vogue to
day that were established fifty years ago.
For instance, the oldest tariff rate on dry
goods from New York to Chicago, estab
lished In the 'tils Is 75 cents per loo pounds,
today the rate Is the samn. Furthermore,
we believe thnt dry goods and kindred lines
have been fcr years paying an excessive
nd undue share of freights and are beyond
Question the most remunerative traffic
carried by railroads and we feel that an
advance In these lines would be utterly un
just from every point of view.
Third All mercantile and manufacturing
Toasted Wheat FlaKes
The) Ideml Simmtf
EGG-O-SEE is choicest Pacific
Coast white wheat, thoroughly
steam cooked, rolled into thia,
tender flakes and toasted to a
crisp brown. A most tasty
Appetizing, Santaf, WnotesooM
All Grocers, 10 cents
back to nature
at 8 in tho morning,
establishments have suffered fully as great
a reduction In their net earnings as have
the railroad comnnnlea Th... i. .M
that the railroads should be allowed to
charge their deficiencies upon the shipping
commuultles at a time like the present. It
IS Impossible for the Whnli.anlo nr .-otnll
merchant In dry goods and kindred lines to
add the increase in freight rates to the
price 01 nis merchandise. On the con
trary such an Increase would he riir
addition to his total expense account and
no part of It can be transferred or passed
on to the consumer. We do not believe
such an advance as Is at present proposed
can be expected to Improve business con
ditions and believe It Is as economically un
sound as would be the proposition for a
merchant to advance the price of hi. goods
because trade Is dull.
Fourth On a fair representation of the
actual investment we feel sure rates now
In vogue are ample to realise fair returns
unanr normal conditions, and demand that
no advance be made to pay returns on
securities issued by modern methods as
typified In the case of the Chicago & Alton
I.lTnOGn AP1IED LETTER HEADS
8,000, $17.50, Slxe 8x11, 10,000, $35.00,
This price includes the submitting of an
original design, tho engraving of same on
stone and the delivery of the completed
letterheads to your city.
Write u. at once for specimen, of our
work and sample, of the stock used. Gree
ley Prlntery, St. Louis. Capital stock. 1150,
000, fully paid.
Dr. Ross. Dentist. 415 Barker Block.
FUNERAL OF MISS HEYW0CD
Services Held at Family Home and
Burial Take. Place at For
i The funeral of Mis. Clnra Belle Hay
wood, daughter of Mr. and Mr.. Edward
Heywood, 923 North Twenty-sixth slreet,
who died at the Wise Memorial hospital
after an Illness of six weeks, was held
from the family residence at 2 o'clock Fri
The services were conducted by R v.
David R. Turnbull and Rev. F. W. Fos
ter. Interment wa. at Forest Lawn ceme
tery. H. B. Campbell, Frank Maratl, Bert Lynn
and Gordon Cooper were pall bearers.
Bdrn In Omaha, October 17. 1878. Miss
Heywood had lived here all her life and for
th,e last fourteen years she wa. employe!
as cashier In the office of the 1'enn
Mutual Life Insurance company In Tha
Bee building, where, by her pleasant man
ners, she made a host of friend In business
circles. She was a member of tho First
United Presbyterian church, and wa a
faithful worker In the society of the King'.
Daughter., In the church and in the Sjii
day school. She is survived by her father
and mother, three sister, and two brother..
Street car advertising.
Omaha Hotel Supply Co.
moved from 814 So. 13th to rooms 31 to 37
17. 8. National bank building.
CHURCH LOCATION CHANGED
rsTrs II'.Nal YUroel Sells Lots and
Will Oar Othem for -New
The Russian Jewish church known a. the
Chevra B'Nal Ylsroel, ha. sold the lota
at Twenty-flr.t and Chicago streets, where
It was planned to build a new edifice. The
association will buy other property butter
suited to the needs of the church and will
yet erect the building.
The buyer, were Anna Thompson, who
took one lot for I2.5u0; H. B. Whltehou.e,
one lot for IlluO and W. A. Carney, a lot
and a half for S3.2oo. The buyers intend
building home, on the now vacant lot.
John R. Weta;er ha. bought lot. at 41!
414 North Twelfth .treet for 4.K0. The
lot. are near those recently secured by the
Loose-Wiles company for a new crackel
ef deadly microbe, occur, wben throat
and lung disease, are treated with Dr
King'. New Discovery. tOe and 11.00.
Beaton Drug Co.
LOBECR PULLS OUT OF RACE
On Request of Hitchcock and Others
He Kills Governor Bee.
WILL K0T STAND FOB PETITION
t oncre.snian-Kditnr Brirnkn West,
HI Former tampelaeer, to Qalt,
ad Writ Pot It t o to
C. O. Loheck has been pulled out of the
gubernatorial race for the sake of harmony
and other democrats who want to get next
to the public crib and the comptroller
makes a statement that he will not be a
candidate for governor under any consid
eration. Congressman Hitchcock, who wants to be
re-elected, started the movement by call
ing on C. L. West, his former campaign
manager, early Frklay morning. Mr. West
was to circulate the Jack petition putting
the comptroller In the race, but the con
gressman told him that It would never do.
Mr. West would not consent to lay down
unless Mr. I.obeck ordered him to do so
and then the strong n-.cn of demecracy wrj
sent against the comptroller.
Jeff W. Bedford, councilman and candi
date for county commissioner, wa. the first
to approach the gubernatorial candidal.
O. F. Brucker, councilman, came next and
then Assistant Comptroller Cosgrove. can
didate for membership on the Water board,
put in his plea. Many other. Journeyed to
the city hall and talked long and earnestly
with Mr. Lobeck. Between them they won
their point and the comptroller decided to
Issue a statement to put an absolute quletu.
to the whole proposition.
Withdrew, for Harmony.
'Lobeck had to puli out for the sake of
harmony and also for the take of us who
are candidates," said one of the objector,
to the Jack campaign of putting up a man
to run against Mayor Dahlman. "The
mayor may or may not get the nomination.
It doe. not matter .0 much where that
nomination goes, but we must be elected
and to be elected we can have no strife In
this county, Lobeck had to pull out to save
our scalp.. See?"
Mr. Lobeck knew nothing In advance of
the move of the Jack, to file for him by
petition, but the action of hi. friend, wa.
gratifying to him, he .ay., even though
he does not sec his way clear to accept
the nomination. C. L. We.t say. he will
not go ahead with his petition, but would
have done so regardless of protests had
not the comptroller stated unequivocally
that he would not accept a nomination on
Statement kr Lobeck.
Mr. Lobeck in his statement says:
"Allow me to state that I will not be a
candidate before the democratic primaries
for nomlnntlon for the office of governor
of Nebraska. I also wish to thank my
friends, one and all, regardless of party
affiliations, who so kindly assured me of
their support If I should become a candi
date for governor.
"It should be, and is Indeed, very gratify
ing to me to have had so many expressions
of good will and I take it that It come,
from the belief that I have rendered satis
factory and efficient service, to the people,
in the many year, that I have been serving
the public in an official capacity In the
city of Omaha, and in representing the
county of Douglas In the state senate.
"Again I wish to thank my friends and
the citizen, of this community and state
for their many expression, of good will
toward mc, but I do not believe that I
should, at the present time, become
candidate for governor."
JIM PICKED FOn LAST MAW
Dahlman, "are Prominent Democrat,
Will .Not Get Brewers' Aid.
"Dahlman will be a poor third In the race
for nomination with Bcrge, Shallcnberger
and himself as the democratic candidate.
for gubernatorial honors," said an Omaha
democrat who has been identified with the
conservative wing of the party and hu.
been successful enough to get Into the
state house. "This does not take Lobeck
"I think Jim is honest In believing he
has a chance for the nomination, and If
nominated for election, but he is deceiving
himself. He Is counting on certain strength
he will not get. That he relies on the sup
port of the brewers might be shown from
his. display at Bellevue the other night
Mr. Dahlman think, he pleases the liquor
Interest, by constant agitation of this so
called 'personal liberty' question. He 1.
wrong and that is one way In which he
show, that he I. not a. shrewd a poll
tlcian as ho thinks.
"I have it from one of the leading brew
er. in Nebraska that they do not wan
Dahlman for governor, would not support
him if he ran and would regard it as the
warst thing that could happen at this time
for their business If he were elected. They
do not want any man to parade himself as
the champion of their cause. They take
that .ort of thing as apologizing for the!
business and they are not doing that
Neither do they want this coniMant agita
tion, which can only result In a harrowing
of the feelings of tho rrohlbltlonlst. and
incite them to greater activity along radical
"Now. the mayor may not believe tills I.
the situation, but I can tell him It 1. and
that he Is away off when he takes the
other end of the argument. He is simply
making a show of himself. I firmly be
lieve that Dahlmanlsm will be completely
sniffed out this fall and that when he
gets before the people at the primaries
he will be given a lasting impression of
tlu; people's estimation of him.
"I think the brewers want Berge no more
than they want Dahlman. Of course they
wouldn't support such a man as Berge.
Slialknherger would be more likely to get
their approval and in my Judgment Bhallen
berger will be first man in the three-cornered
iy rup f figs
acts p cnXlyyeX prompt
ly outke bowels, cleanses
the system ejjectuaUy,
assists one in overcoming
permanently. To get its
tenejicial effects buy
A smash in shirt prkes !
Well-known makes so low tlint wiso men. will
buy them by the half dozen an ddozen. Ymill find
the size and pattern yon want.
yr-s n i p
K Or VPI.IJ
grade makes including all
soft front collar band shirts
$1.50, $2.00 and $2.50.
VACATION SHIRTS, sold
$1.50 and $2.00.
mont Brands, sold the world
Furnishing Goods Prices
Slashed to the Vitals
Men's Garters, 10c Grade
Men'. Silk Shield Bows, 16c grade
Men's wash 4-ln-hands, 15c grade,
Men's Boston Garters, always 25c
Shaw-Knit hone, genuine, until now
Mens solid leather Belts, 35c grade !.)
Men's fancy lisle finished Hose, 2 5c grades, 3 (or
President Suspenders, always sold
Boys Blouse WaiBts, 50c grade. .
Men s Lisle finished Underwear,
Men's fancy lisle thread Hose,
grade, 3 for $1.00 Plr
Men's Joans Drawers, elastic seam,,
Men's Combination Suits $1.00 grde,
Men's silk Four-in-hand TleB, 60c
20 discount on any Trunk or Bag
In the store.
THIS STORK WILL BE OPEN
TLL 10 T. M. SATl'KDAV.
In heart of
the shopping district
Ils the Coolest Place In Town
The Vineyard in
... Rome Motel
Mosletvrry Evfnlna taiU and Jackson
FREE ON PLEDGE TO BE GOOD
Suitor Who Tries to Fore Marriage
Released Promise to Let
William IRirnett. who followed hi.
fionrpp Miss C.ssle Davhls, h-re from
Chicago and attempted to force her to
marry him, and who was arrested at the
Instlratlon erf the girl, wss discharged In
police court Friday morning upon hi.
promise to return to Chicago and reuse
annoying 'tig womsn. Hlgnett, who Is an
Englishman, explained to Judge Crawford
In a broad cockney accent that the girl left
Chicago to go to Denver, hut he found that
stu had arrived In Omaha and that an
other had supplanted him In her affection..
After X di.charge In police court Hlg-
nett'. troubles were not over. He was
taken bfiore Justice of the I'eace Cockrell
and put under a bond to keep the peace,
which he signed himself. Hlgnett and thu
girl held a short Interview, during which
.h. returned his engagement ring and he
then le'X for Chicago, as he stated, to enjoy
the bllts of bachelorhood henceforth.
Lincoln Trsls Cfcanitea Time.
Effo-tlve Monday, August 3d, the Bur
lington', afternoon Lincoln train. No. 7,
will leave Omaha at 1:10 p. m. Instead of
1:45 p. m.
G. A. R. WANTS IN COURT HOUSE
Old Holdlera Ask for Qenrters la New
Hulldlna; um4 lioard favors
A committee from the Grand Army of the
Republic headed by Dr. H. K. Bpsldlng pre
sented to the county commissioners Friday
morning a petition asking that a atctlon
of the new court house be given over to
the Grand Army of the Republic post, free
cf rent for use a. a meeting hall and mu
seum. A. waa .fated by Dr. Spalding In
reading the petition nearly every court
house In the eastern part of tha country
haa such a plsce -t aside where the od
soldier, can hold their reunion., keep their
mementos, and maintain the office, of
their organisation, and their relief associa
tion. The request waa referred on motion by
Commls. loser X.V. te the construction com-
3 foa- ?5c,
.. v lie
2sc 15C I
at 50c 25
... . . .29
Th. most centrally located
hotel In tho city for shopping;
and business. Only one-half
block from Kmsry, Blrd.-Thay.r
Dry Goods Co.; near all thea
ter. Absolutely modern In
very detail. Our new French
Cafe I. the handsomest la the
city. Prices moderate.
11.00 Per Day and Upward,
AND McGEE Sta.
KANSAS CITY. MO.
"Comfort Without Extravagance."
Rooms with running water, $i.eo and up
With atm, 2 and op. suites, $j and u"
Write for particulars.
wlr por reservations, our expense.
W. H. VALIQUETTE, Manaoi
xbo THfc BERWICK. Rutland, vt.
PROADWAT AND 83 D STREKT,
H8UALD bQL'AUS, N. T. CITY.
THE MOST fT.NTi'.AL LOCATION
IN NKW YOKK.
THS IIIOHKHT C1AS8 Of
. ;.-. -5 Tori Hotel. ro
-'-p . - v- v toe etreii.ncs of in
Z VV-erlr nitiliwiixl folt
T'ioiestt. THB MARTIMyfJC
jUme UABAseoMtt es St. beats QottL
mlttee with the understanding that tha
board was la favor of granting It. Th
member, of the committee were 8. K. SpaJ.
ding. Thomas C'relgh, F. W. Blmpaon, Au-g-uatu.
Lochoer, J. Q. West. U. 1. Kernaa,
Jonathan Edwards an4 1. T, WaUac
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