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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1908)
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TIIE OMATIA DAILY BEE: TUESDAY, OCTOBEtt 6, 190S.
BAIRD LAND CASt ON TRIAL
Defendant Jointly Indicted with "Pol
icy" King of Chicago.
SENATOR MASON IS IN THE CASE
Former Illinois Statesman Cornea Oat
a One of tkc Attorney (or the
Chlcaao Mea Arouse of
chief an raws
Kara Boot Mat It.
Diamond. Bdholm, Jeweler.
Thorn W. BlMkkua, lawyer.
Budolph r. Swofcoaa, mail Aoaat
Bowman, 117 N. 19, Dougla ahoo. $1 6ft.
a Boaika for Quality olgars, 111 a. 16th.
Blaehart, photographer, lith Farnam,
r. 4. J. roster, dentist. Continental Blk.
Squltable Life Policies, sight draft M
naturlty. H. D. Noely, manager, Omaha,
aiootrlcal Wiring- ana Bspalr Bufttm
Orandrn company. 111 Howard atroaC
Tor riumae o hot w combination
heating aa Omaha Stov Repair Works,
1201 Uouglaa. Ball Tel Doug. 810, lnd.
Jewleh Persecution Dramatised A mu
sical drama, "The I'eraecuUon of the Jews
In Kusata,'' will be given In the Lyric thea
ter October 11 In Yiddish by a company of
New York' players under tha management
u f L. Levltzky.
Divorce or Desertion Edward Norman
lms (.led a petition In district court asking
lor a divorce from Fannlo Fairfax Norman,
to whom lie was married in Wexham, Berks
county England, September 3, 1902. 11a
chaises her with desertion.
ftav. M. M. Balsa Will Sold Meetlnge
Ilev..M. II. Bales of Chicago, field secre
tary of the Christian and Missionary alli
ance, will begin a series of meetings Tues
day evening it the United Brethren church,
Nineteenth street, between Spencer and
Triend Takes Girl's Watch and Money
Miss Alice Dolly, who lives at ltul Cass
street, was entertaining a young man friend
Saturday evening and, responding to a tele
phone call. Miss Dolly returned, to find her
caller gone, together with her gold watch
and Jll In money which she had In a pocket
book. Biff Increase In Poatofflce Keoeipts The
month of September, 1!WS, shows an In
crease o'f over 10,CX In postal receipts at
the Omaha postofflce over the month of
September. 1907. The total figures for Sep
tember, 1!8. are I66.1SS.97, and for Septem
ber, 1907, W.S67.7I, or an Increase of 110,821.19
for September, 1908.
Ballway BU11 Promotions Ch let Clerk
Keller of the Omaha district of the Sixth
division of the railway mall service an
nounces this promotion and appointment
In the railway mall service: Tony W. Bird,
promoted from class 2 to class '3, Omaha
and Ogden division; Howard A. Roe, ap
pointed to regular run on the Omaha and
Widow and Son Only Hairs The entire
estate of Tom Collins Havens will descend
to the widow, Mrs. Nellie Havens, and his
son, Joe D. Havens, under the terms of the
will, which was filed for probate Monday
morning In county court. The value of the
estate was not given in the application for
the appointment of an executor, which was
filed with the will.
Ballroad Of f loo Tlxtore Attached As
serting he bought tllfi worth of stock In the
Omaha & Nebraska Central Interurban rail
way under the Impression It was the
Omaha, Lincoln & Beatrice railway. John
W. Ege has secured a writ of attachment
In' Justice Anderson's court covering the
furniture In the office of the former com
pany. He contends ha should have his
money back on the ground the stock was
sold him under false pretenses. After the
property had been secured under the writ
Henry O. Meyers, an attorney In some of
the litigation Involving the company, se
cured possession of It by a writ of replevin
Issued from Justice Cockrell'a court. He
claimed the furniture belonged to him and
not to the railway company.
Burglars While Family la Oat While
the family was away from home Saturday
evening between t and 9:30 o'clock burglarls
gained entrance to the residence of John
Brown, 3840 Hamilton street, by .climbing
the front porch and cutting out a screen
window. The burglars ransacked the house
and, leaving silverware and other valuables
untouched, made their escapo with 135 In
By using the various departments of The
Bee Want Ad Fages you get tne Dest re
suits at the least expense.
CARNIVAL STARS BEFORE BAR
Wild Man and Merry Widow Clown
Are Haled Into rollce
Headed by the "Wild Man," who was on
exhibition during the carnival, on the
King's Highway, but In truth developed
to' be but a modest, dark skinned negro
with only one eye, who was arrested during
a heated argument with another attache of
the carnival over money matters, an un
usual long grist was disposed of in police
court Monday morning.
Herbert Cobb, the "Wild Man," who was
heralded as the only one In captivity and
who could not live without a diet of raw
meat, after ten days of the carnival
shackled In heavy chains, was released
from his captivity Saturday night and In
his exuberance took exceptions to a "split1
In money affairs as offered by one Charles
"Shanty" Campbell. Instead of doing as
one would expect a wild man to do, jump
on his adversary and chew him to pieces
Cobb contented himself with an argument
of words, which waxed too warm and re-
suited In the arrest of the couple, on the
charge of disorderly conduct. Both were
discharged by Judge Crawford.
Four other carnlvalites who were ar
rested lao received the clemency of the
police magintrate. S. W. Clark, one of
the clowns at the Merry Widow "show,
was surrounded by a crowd of young men
Saturday night, several of whom endeav-
ered to pull Clark's long-tailed coat from
his back. Ho struck one of the crowd
and was promptly arrested, but was re
leasod by Judge Crawford. Clark Is now
complaining that tho "Merry Widow"
entertainment has loft town and the man
agement has neglected to leave his salary
for the last ten days.
"Spike" Btrubbe, who Insisted on getting
drunk at every opportunity, was fined 110
Warned to leave town by the police and
falling to do so, Thomas Martin, a well
known pickpocket, will spend the next five
days In Involuntary confinement.
Averring that Charles Patton continued
to "bulldose" him. William Wallace set
upon the former Sunday and administered
a severe trouncing to Patton. Both men.
who are colored, were arrested for fighting
and were fined $6 and costs.
f'"" ' "f,MrsiKiissnTiiiiisB iillaisui i sssiljilns ir -iiMmmm&mm&'tm--' ' --
Mfjrf A Healthful, AS
,Ztfl!ILjL Mellow Brew V Vl
A W ( jL-Jf J '
(COME been (other Ue good) are not
suAciently aged. Why)
Because it costs money to hold beer
four or (to month.
la suck gieea beers tha process of
fermentation must bo completed in your
stomach, causing gee, flatulency and
Not drop of
STORZ TRIUMPH BEER
learn our brewery unul it is perfectly
fermented. We hold it in g!aM enam
eled tank for month.
IT WILL NOT FERMENT W
ft BOTTLED BY
OMAHA N SO'
Tl 1. . Wikilif 1160.
C X1UUC ,,,-.,. liDl.
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' fr tii
The trial of the land fraud case against
Frederick 8. Balrd, under Indictment fey
alleged conspiracy In securing false, fraudu
lent and fictitious filings In Dawes county,
Nebraska, In what la known as the "Chi
cago ranch" case, was begun In the United
States district court Monday morning be
fore Judge W. H. Munger.
Balrd was jointly Indicted with Patrick
J. King, better known as "Policy" King of
Chicago, and lAwrence E. King, under two
Indictments which, for the purpose of the
present trial, have been consolidated. These
consolidated Indictments chsrge severally
conspiracy to defraud the United States out
of title to public lands In Dawes county and
also conspiracy to suborn perjury. The
date of the conspiracy la fixed at October
21, 1904, the entries being made at Alliance,
Neb., under Bruce Wilcox, the register.
The consolidated Indictments embrace
seven count and allege twenty-two overt
acts and name W. R. Coleman, Charlea A
Hay ward, Joseph Wolf, Oeorge Ltghtfoot,
Alfred O. Grinwald, H. L. Coxey, Carl
Leonhart, Roy Bare, F. R. Mason, O. A.
Uildebrand. J. N. Hostetter and S. Worley
By agreement of tha attorneys It was de
elded to make separata trials of the cases
as pertains to each defendant. The trial
of F. S. Balrd Is the first of the series. Mr.
Balrd Is represented by Harry C. Broma of
Omaha and ex-United States Senator Wil
liam Mason of Illinois.
The Interests of the government are being
represented by Assistant Attorney General
S. R. Rush aod United State District At
The entire forenoon of Monday was da-
voted to the selection of a jury to try the
case. Senator "Billy" Mason arrived In
Omaha Monday morning.
These jurors were selected to try the
case: Joseph Dimery of Beaver Crossing.
Taylor Cameron of McCook,' Cliff Gay of
Orleans, John T. Logan of Morrill, John H.
Bartell of Harrison, Samuel Harpham of
Holsteln, John H. Davidson of Franklin, P,
A. Walton of Broken Bow, Conrad Belsner
of Hebron, James A. Thompson of Cedar
Rapids, Frank H. Sohalnolst of Gllead and
J. R. Garnforth of Elmwood.
The jurors not engaged In the trial of
this case were excused until next Monday
The opening of the jury trial terms of the
federal courts for the Omaha division of
the United States courts began Monday
morning with Judge T. C. Munger presiding
In the law and equity court room No. t and
Judge W. H. Munger presiding In tha crimi
nal court room No. 1. No case being ready
for trial by Jury In the law and equity court
Judge T. C. Munger excused the Jury until
9:30 a. m. Tuesday.
The proceedings In tho F. 8. Balrd land
case Monday afternoon consisted of the
formal reading of the Indictments and tho
prerentatlon of tho case by the govern
ment and what it expected to proYO. This
was followed by an outline of the defense
by Mr. Brome, which embodied a general
dental of any criminal acts or Intent and
holding that the entire proceedings relating
to the Chicago ranch case as far aa Mr.
Balrd was concerned was legitimate and
The essential features of tho defense will
be that some fifteen or more entrymen. In
eluding W. R. Coleman, made an entry of
certain tracts of land In Dawes county
under tho Klnkald act In June, 1904, In full
conformity with the law. Tho entrymen
knowing that there would be a big rush
for the land appeared at the Alliance land
office early In the day of the opening and
succeeded In being among the first twenty-five
that made filings. After the filings
had been made the entrymen were In
formed that there might be somo trouble
with the cattlemen whose .cattle ranged
over that section, and so It was decided to
form a corporation to be known as the
Chicago Ranch company, most of the en
tries having been mado contiguous. Thl
corporation was created In Chicago some
two months after the entries had been
made, the articles of incorporation having
been drawn up by Mr. Balrd. Mr. Coje-
miti was elected president of the corpora
Admits Fund Was Raised.
A fund was subscribed by the entrymen
or stockholders approximating ISO each for
making Improvements and fencing the
tract, and It was afterward agreed that
the stockholders should pay 13.60 per month
to meet expenses for maintaining the ranch
and to pay a man for taking care of the
property. Mr. Brome further held that the
entrymen constituting the Chicago Ranch
company had a perfect right to lease the
land for gracing purpose under the law.
which constituted occupancy and Improve
ment. . Ho held that Mr. Balrd merely
acted a a locater for the entrymen, hav
Ing gone out to the lands first to look them
over and report upon them, and was paid
as was sny other locater for such service
which approximated 150 for each location
He also denied that Mr. Balrd had entered
Into any agreement or conspiracy with
Patrick J. King or Lawrence FX King to
defraud the government, and that the Kings
were merely later stockholder In the en
terprise. In alluding to the personal char
acter ofMr. Balrd he stated that he was at
that time a resident of Chicago, a lawyer
and was at one time a member of tho Illi
nois legislature and also held other post
tlons of trust In Chicago. At present Mr.
Balrd Is a resident of Dawes county, llv
Ing on and Improving the land he entered
aa a member of the Chicago Ranch com
pany, although ho was not on of the first
Rask Makes HI Statement.
The statement of the government was
presented by Assistant Attorney General 8
R. Rush. This was In effect that the
parties named in the Indictment had en
tered Into a conspiracy to defraud and to
suborn perjury In furtherance of tha con
spiracy. The amounts of land thus taken
up under this alleged fraudulent agreement
was approximately 20,000 acres, and was to
revert to other parties, notably the Hay
ward Cattle company and other. He fur
ther held that the government would show
by a number of witnesses, some of them
member of the Chicago Ranch oompany,
that they never Intended to live on the
land and that they were told by Balrd
that they would not have to live on the
land, but It would only be necessary for
thein to visit It once In six bnnth. The
Improvements on the different holdings
consisted of smal houses costing between
I2& and 40.
The first witness called for the afternoon
wa W. W. Wood, register of the Alliance
land office. It wa expected to prove by
him from the land office record that the
entries charged In the Indictment had
been made. Before Mr. Wood was ques
tioned at all, Mr. rBom stated that he
would admit that all the entries charged
In the Indictment had been mad and
that It would save considerable time were
these records not read In detail, aa ha
I been don In previous land trial. Mr.
Rush partly agreed to the proposition, but
suggested that a stipulation of facts be
agreed upon relating to these entries as
to wliat would be shown by the land office
records. Pending this agreement an ad
journment was taken at 4 o'clock until
1:30 Tuesday morning, when the stipulation
of facts wll be submitted In lieu of the
detailed record of the land office.
SAMSON MAY HAVE BALANCE
Ak-Sar-Ben Fundi Are Larger Se
ipite the Increased Ezpenie.
PLAY BY DANISH AMATEURS
PeVformaaee of Exceptional Merit for
Benefit cf Danish Sister
hood. How Tordenskjold, the great Danish ad
miral, bedevilled the Swedish garrison In
the Island of Hlslngen was unfolded to an
audience of the seadog's fellow-countrymen
at Washington hall last evening. A Danish
drama, by Danish actors, was played before
Danish audience, and the tribulations of
the Svensks were nailed with glee. Inci
dentally a company of amateurs Bhowcd
careful rehearsal and some considerable
knowledge of the art of acting besides
declamation, at which point the amateur I
It appears that Admiral T., played by J.
Enkebolle, arrived off the Island, strongly
garrisoned by the Swedes, with one ship
and a mere 300 men. Strategy then' tho
wnrri rHnnilfrtns himself mm a fisher
man, Tordenskjold make his way Into the j
fort and start to ensnare tne commandant,
Dankwarth. Dankwarth last night was
Aage Jorgensen, as good an actor as trod
the board during the performance, which
was for the benefit of Haabet lodge of the
Danish Sisterhood. Meantime a vice ad
miral or lieutenant or something, ha de
barked the noble 300. The Dane Invites
the unwitting commandant to take a little
walk, and lead him to that corner of the
Island whence hi men are.
Now come the strategy. Mr. Dankwarth
Is suddenly Informed by Tordenskjold that
the speaker 1 the great Dane. He assures
him that personally nothing 1 to happen
to him, but that the Island Is surely doomed.
The Swedish leader Is skeptical. There is
a big garrison, an able vice commandant
and, even minus his unworthy self, the
place Is simply Impregnable, he says. In
answer, Tordenskjold springs his little coup.
The three hundred are marched past the
Swede. They disappear In the horizon and
other take their place. TrampI Tramp!
Trampl On they come. Will there be no
end? Seemingly not. Meantime the audi
ence catches onto the ruse., The three hun
dred are swinging round In a circle and
fooling the rather easily deceived Swede.
He admit that he would not have a
look-in 'gainst this powerful host and ca
pitulates. 'Rah for Denmark!
This Is the main story of the drama,
which Is said to be based on an historical
incident. The time of action is the seven
teenth century. There Is not much for the
women players In the drama, which is by
Carlt Etlar, a Danish playwright of great
Before the play proper begun, the pro
logue was spoken Informing the auditors
what they might expect If they under
stood Danish. This foreword was declaimed
by Mrs. Lawrence Skow, who read he
lines with vigor and the proper emphasis,
of Important point.
A dance followed the last curtain. The
"personerne" was a follows:
Tordenskjold J. Enjebelk
Solomon Baadsman Hans Nebl
Plovart, a lieutenant N. D. Nielsen
Jacob Gluproer Frlta Jacobsi n
Dankwarth, commandant .. Ange Jorgensen
Martha Mrs. J. Jensen Dreyer
Gustav Rlbbltng, Swedish officers
L. A. Schmidt
Baron SJobladt, Swedish officer
II. B. Jensen
Rldderstadt, Swedish of fleer.. Joh. Damborg
Lord Salter , J. Jensen Dreyer
Johannes Krogram, a "strandrytt'-r".
, ... Axel Waage
Arved Ethelka Jacobsen
Brltta, Martha' "kammerplge"
Mr. F. Heenlgsen
John Andersen, a "baert" (landlord)..
, Fred Bordegaard
A "flsker" Joh. Damborg
Officers, soldiers, sallora, merry vil
PLEA TO PROBATE LOST WILL
Petition Filed by Trustees In Case
of the Estate of Joseph
Petition for the probate of the to-called
"lost" will of the late Joseph A. Connor,
was filled In the couty court, Monday, by
C. J. Smyth, representing Edward Duffle,
Bishop Scanned and Patrick Duffle, three
of the trustees named In the will to handle
the trust fund left to found and maintain
five parochial schools In Omaha. The
petition was not accompanied by the will
or copy of It and It Is understood the docu
ment will not be filed until the day of the
Tha petition name Ellen J. Connor, half
sister; Mamie Welch Sperry, niece; Brid
get Conner, half-sister; Grace Cook, other
wise known as : Grace Connor, adopted
daughter; Captain Patrick Mostyn, Mrs.
Mamie Lamb, niece, and Frank Lamb, her
husband, as the heirs or relatives, who
might have an Interest In the estate. The
hearing on the petition will be held No
BOOKS ARE NOT YET BALANCED
People Who Paid to Get Into the Den
t Cinderella Ball Saturday Are
Receiving Their Money
Samson may have a neat balance on tha
right side of the ledger when the booka
are approved this year.
While It will take several days to as
semble all the bills. It Is probable that the
balance will be considerable. When Sam
son looked at his bank account Monday
morning he saw he had to his credit over
130.000. His Income for the year ha now
stopped and It Is a question of how many
and how big bills the board of Ak-Sar-Ben
governors ha Incurred for the high
chamberlain to settle.
One extra hall has ha to be paid for
thl year and the expense of the Cinder
ella ball Is considerable. The daylight
parade thl year was quite expensive be
cause of the soldiery and the band, but
the governor think the more splendid
parade justifies the extra expense. Three
bands were kept on the carnival grounds
thl year, whereas one was made to suffice
In previous year.
Samson started the fall festival thl year
with no money In the treasury, the money
left over from last year having been used
to pay off the mortgage on the den. More
money was taken In thl year than last,
a more people passed through the turn
stiles at the King' Highway and the show
did a larger business, but the expense for
free attractions was also larger. Every
thing was run on a larger scale than last
Many Unable to See Ball.
Many people who were unable to get Into
the Cinderella ball wero around Monday
to have their money refunded. The crush
at the ball was unprecedented In the annal
of such affair In Omaha. The board of
governors, the usher and the police were
absolutely powerless to handle the throng.
A soon as the doors were opened the
crowd rushc.d.ln and took any seats avail
able and the police could' not keep them
back. The reserved seats were occupied
by those holding cheaper tickets, and long
-before the time for the ball to start J. M
Cudahy, chairman of the call committee
for the hoard of. governors, gave ' orders
that not another person could be admitted
to the hall. Many appeared holding re
served seat tickets which had been bought
down town, but there wa nsthlr to do
but refund the money. The building would
not hold another soul and yet give room
for the big spectacle.
Many requests have been made for the
reproduction of the Cinderella ball. The
governors say they will not do It, but that
It may Te done on the outside.
Treasurer Pefrfold say It will be several
days before the bills are all In and the
governors can tell how tha finances of Ak-
CROWBAR WINS OVER TENPINS
Theae Little Tor Are Used as Of
fensive and Defensive Wrap- '
ona of War.
Charged with lnsulthig women, Earl Hal
lett was arrested by Officer Holden Mon
day morning as he was being set upon by
a crowd of Irate residents in the neigh
borhood of Forty-eighth and Leavenworth
streets, who took exceptions to remarks
made by Hallett to passing women. Hal
lett succeeded in holding off the crowd
with a ten pin, a'hich he repeatedly swung
at the crowd. One of the latter, however,
swung at Hallett with an Iron crowbar,
striking the latter on the right elbow, frac
turing the two bones of the forearm and
smashing the cap of the elbow joint. Hal
lett was then held for the arrival of the
officer. His Injuries were dresaed by Po
lice Surgeon Dr. Fltzglbns, and lie was
later removed to the Omaha General hospital.
posseses sufferer from lung trouble till
they learn Dr. King' New Discovery will
help them. Wo and 11.00. Beaton Drug Co.
R. B. Bi'sch, Thirty-eighth and California
streets, brick dwelling. s:o,000; E. O. Wilbur,
Thirty-fourth and Arbor streets, frame
dwelling-, 12.000; John T. Ketchner, 43:8
Charles street, frame dwelling. 1.6o0; H. C.
Chrlstophernon, 3117 Corby street, frame
dwelling, 11, Ox'.
WATER DOES HEAVY DAMAGE
Sprinkler Pipe Burst at Harden'
and Soak Much Valuable
An estimated loss of several thousand dol
lars was sustained by Hayden Bros. Mon
day morning by the bursting of a defective
sprinkler head on the fifth floor of the
firm's Dodge street building, where wa
stored several carloads of brass beds.
The sprinkler head broke about 10:30
o'clock and the floor was deluged In a
few moments, and an hour and a half
elapsed before the break could be re
paired. The water seeped through each
floor, damaging valuable stock In several
departments. The greatest loss will be on
the fourth floor, where Is stored several
thousand dollars worth of gents' furnish
ings and haberdashery, a great quantity
of which was soaked with water. The
furniture department on the third floor also
The work room of the millinery depart
ment was literally soaked, many hundreds
of dollars worth of fine feathers and hats
being ruined. The women's cloak depart
ment on the same floor also suffered heav
ily. The valuable stock of children' gar
ment on the first floor was considerably
The managers of the various department
wero unable to give any accurate estimate
of the loss until the stock Is all examined,
but the total loss will undoubtedly run Into
A large force of janitor was Immediately
set to work cleaning out the various de
partments, and several hundred customers,
who were In the' store at the time of the
disaster, were unaware of anything unusual.
CONTRACT F0RJCE FACTORY
Job of Building Plant of Hundred and
Fifty Ton Capacity
Contract havo been let to F. P. Gould
& Son. ty the People' Ic and Coal com
pany for the building of an Ice plant at
Thirteenth and Chicago streets which will
have a caplclty of 150 tons of Ice daily.
The plant will be three stories In height,
on a lot 132x110 feet which has been secured
by the company. The lot offer trackage
facilities and the first floor of the plant
will be 132x108 feet. The building will be
of brick, steel and concrete construction.
For the equipment of the plant two
machines have been secured, which have a
refrigerating capacity of 160 tons dally,
which enables them to make 150 tons of
Ice. The company plans to make nothing
but dletllled water Ice and with the most
modern machinery expects to place a pro
duct on the market which will rival any
thing ever made or shipped into Omaha.
While the new plant would not be able
to supply all the ice necessary for Omaha
by any means, the 150 tons per day which
it will produce will make it certain that
warm winters will not effect the price of
Ice In the future, as the 150 tons In the In
creased capacity of Omaha's Ice factories
will fill a want big enough to keep the price
of natural Ice down.
Excavation for the new building has
started and work will continue a long as
the weather la favorable to building, but
the plant will be ready for operation early
next spring. ,
Is the joy of the household, for .
.without it no happiness can be
'complete. Angels smile at
and commend the thoughts
and aspirations of the mother
bending over the cradle.
The ordeal through which the expectant mother must pass is such that
she looks forward with dread to the hour when she shall feel the thrill
of motherhood. Every woman should know that the danger and pain
of child-birth can be avoided by the use of Mether'i Friend, which
renders piiatue an tne parts, -y-T TT,
women have passed this vL
assisting nature in its work.
By its aid thousands of
crisis in safety. A&JTffi.'S
boos: or Inroruutloa to uomca seat m
U feAllkXD KOULATO CP
Young Men's Suits
buTi mndc rMrUt effort
Mil fall to make thin department
attractive for our young men. We
are showing a large line of snappy
and sljiinh clothes in a variety of
new shades to suit all fast Minus
taMes you will find here all the
new colorings In material, cnt and
trimmed In all the latent fashions
and at prices which no other house
offers. We especially want to call
attention to the line we offer at
No house will give yon such values
for tills price as we do.
We also ask you to look at our
Top Coats and Cravenettes before
U. S. Army-
srow on rom rxm days mokb
Corner 11th and Harney Bts., to last only
a few days. Goods from Government De
pots. Something to please and interest
every one, out of the ordinary.
Breech Loading Guns, new 93.00
Shoot both shot and ball.
All the Ammunition you want, each flo-3o
Government Cloth, 88-ln. wide,
yard .f 1.00
Rain Blankets for Poncho. .. ... .78o
U. 8. Navy Shoes, low cut....fl.B5
Marine Shoes, high cut fS.50
83.00 U. 8. Canvas Bags, for....65o
Linen. 48 Inches wide, yard....40o
AH wool and strongest Trousers,
Linens for Portieres, yard 40o
Linen Cover fl.OO
Wool Cords for sofa pillow. .. ,S5o
Linen for pillow, handsomely trim
Blankets, U. S. grey I3.8S
Khakal Army Blanket.. 0.00
Blankets, transport service. . .$3.24
Gold Lace Belts for ladles 60o
V. 8. Coat of Arms 38o
Bayonet converted to eaconce 91.00
School Book Straps, cost 80c... 10a
Cloth Shirt 91.00
Entrenching Tool 91.00
Khaki Coats 91.00
Khaki Trousers 91.00
Bayonet Beta 7 So
Military Candle Stick 00o
Finest all wool bands lOo
Military Paper Weights. ...... .150
To make your home beautiful.
They will not be common to the eye.
Such goods never In Omaha be
fore. Sale open from 8 a, m. until
V p. m.
W. II. xrKlt, Mgr.
Corner 11th and Karney Street.
Only Tire Day Mora.
Dr. Searles &
By the Old Reliable Dr. Searles & Searles.
Established In Omaha for 26 years. The many thous
ands of cases cured by us make us the most exper
ienced Specialists In tne West, In all diseases and ail
ment or men. We know lust what will cur you
and cure you quickly.
We Cure You, Then You Pay Us Our Fee.
W n ake no misleading or falsa statements, ur t.fii
ou cheap, worthless treatment. Our reDUlatlon and
ame are too favorably known: every case we treat oui
reputation Is at stake. Your health, lite and happiness
is too serious a matter to place In toe bands of a
"TAMBX.E9S" DOOTOK. Honest doctors of ability use
their OWK XTAMa U THE LA BUSIHESS. Hervou
Debility, Blood Poison, Skiaa Diseases. Xldnsw aad Blaa.
dec Diseases, all Special Dlseaees and Ailments of Men.
lrji''Jtr TREE Examination and consultation. Write lot
Ak"J Symplon Blank for home treatment.
Searles, 119 S. 14th, Cor. 14th and Douglas, Omaha.
WE CURE IVJEH VX.SUSUS15
Will cure yon for X.ESa MONEY than any other polallst
and aooapt the money In any way yon wish to pay.
Kerron Debility, Blood Poison, Skin Diseases, Kidney
and Bladder Disease, Stomach, all Special Disease and Ail
ment of Men.
Established in Omaha 25 Years.
We make no misleading or false statement or
offer you cheap, worthless treatment. Examination
and consultation. Write for symptom blank for
DR. McQREW CO., 215 S. 14th St., Omaha, Neb.
Bee Want Ads
Broadway, Fifth Avenue and 27th St, NEW YORK.'
In h Centrt
of tho Shopping
A MUrs, Tint CU
Coca plow to tP tts sppotuTt
Mats. Furaltiitngs fct4
fWtoralioas etilirciy -
thfMiBhuut. I'opuUf with
ikUSte vwtttisf th t Hy wltO"
wt cfxoru bx ium II if
WsTslip: ftfMl Cjr.
la Walking tHtUacoof
"b tr rrquUed.
rvotuf. G roosna Ka
batb. Hot sad told wader
ftcd tatte-titta. la mverp
Room $1.50 per day and upward.
CUNOfCAM MAM, fttORGt W. SWCCNCV, awairraa.
Angus Gordon, L&te Mgr. of King Edward Hotel. Toronto, Qua