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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 23, 1909)
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TIIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: TUESDAY, FEBIUTAUT 23. 1900.
IWO PAROLES ARE DENIED
)ne ii Beyond Power of Governor to
Grant and Other He Will Not.
WOMAN ON SUNDAY BASE BALL
a'flalt Mill la Warkla Overtime
at a Streaaoas rare la LHI-
vatloa Caaeeralatr tha
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
MCOLN, Frb. -(Ppec1l )-The appli
cation of Anions Chrlstianscin for parole
ha been denied by Governor Bhallenberger.
Christians: la Buffering from tuberculosis
and Dr. Qlffen has written tha governor
that tha man may Infect the entire peniten
tiary. A special act of the legislature will
be required to parole Christiansen. 11a waa
aent to prison for life for the murder of
hla wife. The governor could do nothing
but pardon Mm and this he did not feel
waa right In view of the nature of tha
The application of, Fred Zoller for a
parole hss been denied also. Zoeller's
father promised to take htm back to the
farm to work. A brother of Fred Zoeller,
Henr waa also t pplitlonrr for parole.
The two young fellows were aent to the
penitentiary for a henlous crime and the
governor felt that the action of the court
should not be Interfered with. The appllca
tlon of Henry Zoeller has not been con
sidered, but the case prrsenta the same
features aa that of hla brother. A letter
from J.' H. Berryman. former county attor
ney of Knox county, who convicted the
men, waa received asking that executive
clpmency be exercised.
Woman on saaday Ball.
What a woman a Chlrstian woman-
may have to say on the subject of Sunday
o , U
Cleanses, softens, purifies,
whitens and beautifies the
Skin. Soap and water only
Mine. Yale aaya: A little
Almond Blossom Complexion
Cream should be applied
. every time the face and
bands are washed. It rs
uiovea tha dust. soot, grime,
smut and amudge from the
Interludes ot tne akin and
makes the surface smooth
and soft. . J
A dally necessity at home and
abroad, a Irons urs wnen traveling
by land and water. Excellent for
allaying abnormal redue.s of the
nose or any form of Inflammation;
also chafing' cold sores, fevar blis
ters and all Irritation of the ukln.
It gtvea prompt relief to burns,
takes the tire out quickly, soothes,
l.sala and prevsnls scars and sup-
fiuratlon. Indlspeoslble for use of
nfanta and every member of the
household. An eaqulslts toilet ar
ticle. A grateful application after
shaving. Excellent tor massage
: purposes. Mme. Tale s Almond
blossom Complexion. Cream la sold
In two slues.
ovm SNCXA& ymxeza
50a sire, special 42o
$1.00 size, special 89o
" Ask for a free copy of M'J
Tale's 6-pags souvenir boo at
our Toilet Goods pP'"""1' 1
so mailed free to tbose living ut
Si town. Write tor a- copy.
XBT0 SOT .
H SQUTX J04rW MT0K
'Mil a Vfi
Used oi tni Seiinz Uachlnt. Show.
la us it SlRgw Stores. Set it TO-DAY, it
1514 Couglas St.. Omaha.
PONGS BS l.nM a. . . .r
. fslm Beech
YH COLONIAL. K,
. MmiUssouthof Miami.
camp, with .wry eomfurt. .
Tk.-IL"!!1.1' ) CUBA.
Sl--'af .ht K'y-oonuec tiny with
St msnitis far Havana and KayVv'aat.
tn i . . ...
w. . " "" riuva to tickets.
senooimmdauu ea ttumm. apply la
I.. ...",,, KST COAST
base ball and kindred amusement on the
Sabbath day wtll doubtless prove of inter
est Just at this time because of the pend
ing agitation of the repeal of the dratsic
laws In this state concerning Sabbath ob
servance. . -
Tomorrow evening at the Auditorium,
Mrs. Lulu Wighlman of Kansas City, will
apeak on the subject "Religious Liberty
and Intolerance.". She Ja sent. here at this
time Just because of tha Interest that has
been aroused by the proposed legislation.
8he comes under the auspices of the Cen
tral Religious Liberty asnoclatlon, which Is
alleged to contsln a membership of 11,009
peoiJe who profess belief In the Christian
religion, but are opposed to the union of
church and state or any sort of legisla
tion tending thereto.
Mrs. Wlghtman will take a stsnd In favor
of Sunday base ball and the widest per
sonal liberty as regards the Sabbath con
sistent with the public welfare. The society
for which Bhe is the lecturer has been
In existence only since last April, and Is
spreading. Her husband, the Rev. John B.
Wlghtman, accompanies her and haa
charge of the field 'work of the society,
being also Ita secretary. Invitations have
been extended all members of the legisla
ture to attend her lecture. The people of
College View will provide the music, which
promises to comprise a high-class concert
program. , -
Eareka Case Getting; Warns.
Mayor F. W. Brown . and Charles II.
Bwallow take up the cudgel In their own
defense In the suit for a receiver for the
Eureka Manufacturing company by making
counter charges of bad faith and misman
agement against the present officers of the
company, equally as strong as the charges
made ginst Brown nd Swallow In the affi
davits of the company officers, recently
filed. A bulky affidavit by Mr. Swallow,
former president of .the company, tells In
detail of many of the transactions of the
company which are In dispute In the case,
and a Joint affidavit by Mr. Swallow and
Mr. Drown purports to give all the facts
concerning the purchase of the plant of the
Lincoln Sash nd Door company. Tha state
ment Is made repeatedly through these affi
davits that statements made In the sworn
filings of A. O. Taylor, J. F. Ksufman and
William Gray are ''absolutely false." Other
affidavits have been filed by H. O. Wellcn
sick. J. H. Bexton, Patrick E. McKIUip, II.
Inrreaae In Telephone Rates.
The State Railway commission Monday
morning Issue dan order permitting the Au
burn Telephone company to charge $1.26
for Individual service, the former rate be
lng tl for Individual service at first. With
the Increase. In Its business It began putting
In two-party lines. Each of the parties on
a line was charged $1. They urged that
this was discriminating in favor of those
who still had Individual service. A hearln
was held at which It appeared that the
rates charged In Auburn, where the ex
change covers about 1,000 phones, was less
than that charged In other places where an
equally wide service was given and on this
account the commission granted the com
pany relief. E. M. Quackenbush, a prom I
nent democrat and city attorney for Au
burn, appeared before the commission to
argue against the proposed Increase.
Mrl'onk Postmaster Dead.
M'COOK, Neb., Feb. 12. (Special. )-Stuart
B. McLean, who has been postmaster here
for the last year, died Saturday night of
consumption. Brief, services were held yes
terday afternoon, attended by the Knights
of Pythias In a body.' The body was taken
to Calumot, Mich., his old home, for Inter
ment. His mother and brother, who were
with him at his death, were accompanied
by Miss Elsie Campbell and George Camp
bell, representing the Knights of Pythias,
ana py c L. F&hnesioclc for th Commer
clal club. The postofflce is now in charge
of John F. Cordeal, for the bondsmen, until
successor has been appointed and quali
fied. . .
Farmer Dlea from Injarlea.
BEATRICE, Neb.. Feb. 22. (Special Tela
gram.) Lewis Wltklns, a prominent farmer
of Saline county, living near'DeWltt. died
today of Internal hemorrhage caused from
Injuries received while operating farm ma
chinery a few days ago. He was driving
Into the shed with the machine when It
ran over a studding In the doorway, causing
the machine to tilt In such a way that Mr.
Wtlklns struck the back of his neck against
the upper part of the doorway, injuring his
spine. He waa 49 years of age and leaves a
widow and five children. He was a native
of Gormany and had lived In that vicinity
for thirty years.
Italn and Snow at Beatrice.
BEATRICE. Neb., Feb.,22. (8pecial Tele
gram.) A heavy rain, followed by sleet
and snow, visited this section today. The
moisture will be of great help to winter
wheat. Mild temperature prevails here to
night. iebrak Newa Notes.
HtMUOLDT Prank Dorland this week
sold his blacksmith and machine shops in
this city to his brother, Herbert V. Dor
land, who came back from Havclock. where
he has been In the employ of the Burling
ton shops in the wrecking department
FALLS CITT-Mrs. George Prlchard died
at her heme In Ohio precinct Wednesday
moiulng. aged 30 years. She had been sick
only a week, but suffered . Intensely the
last few days. She leaves a husband snd
two sons, and 10 rara of age. The
lunirai was neia r rlaay.
FAL1.8 CITV-Mrs. Louisa BtelnhrlnV
agtd 63 years, died at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. Fred Fehr, Wednesday
morning, the result of an operation whicn
was performed Saturday. She leaves two
children, Frank gleinbrlnk and Mra. Fred
Fehr, both of this city. The funeral whs
held from the Lutheran church Friday
FALIJ3 CITY-The eastern district meet
ing of the Richardson Count v Twrhnr.
asnoclatlon was held at the Central schook
Saturday. Papers were read by Mlsft
narie roney, tvamerine Bel Of I, FYanc.cs
Iokabill. Mary Wlltse, Edrth Field. Anna
Kufe. Jessie Agnew, Iva Beck, Jennie
Thompson, Florence. Savllle, Mrs. C. C.
Martin and E. W. Lowne, several of which
were followed by special discussions.
HUMBOLDT Charles Wanrow, a Well
known young man of this city, waa placed
under arrest for assault on the person
of Moss C. Davis, the- veteran milkman of
the city. The young man. who recently
returned to his chllijliood home after spend
ing several years as a voldler In the Philip
pines, claims that he was under the in
fluence of liquor when the offense was
committed, and In response to a plea from
the aged parents of the yoang man the
complaint was dismissed tSy the victim.
for a metal top from a liebig Company's
iaraud 10c in stamps for expenses. It is
ull sized snd exclusive Rose Pattern,
very molih and beautiful, finished in
fashionable French gray like the latest
solid silver. Wade b Win. Rogers & Son.
Get the genuine "
LIEBIG iulT"wi""ii I
wub blue stsaature. tbe most drltiriousl fly Ii
sod (ar-gou( : U tnupounlul makes a I ,
cup ol V acM ben tea im It m just aa
aconomicaj for cook i n . . , Vs
When you set the spoon von will also
want this fine gift fork, to match it
The fork will be mailed for a Liebig top and tte.
ia sumps. Aodreu. . o N F.ILLK DAt ID. CO,
Dept. S. !-- ItucUoa SI.. Htw York.
snia) llaAdssMno, Xne)speosi
TAFT CUES TO NEW YORK
Secretary of Treasury Will Be Se
lected Boring; Bjit Stay There.
BUST TiAY IN PHILADELPHIA
Presldent-Eleet Makes Tares Aa
dresses and Is Gnest of Honor
at Several Klaborato
PHILADELPHIA. Pa., Feb. C-The sec
retary of the treasury In the Taft cabinet
will be selected during the stay of the
preside nt-elcst in New York, where ho
goes tomorrow morning to remain until
George W. Wickersham, attorney general
in the next administration, reviewed the
inaugural address of Mr. Taft here today.
' The ancient celebrations of Wsshington's
birthday, which this city has annually ob
served for years, were participated In today
by Mr. Taft, He made an extended ad
dress before the faculty and student body
of Pennsylvania university and an Im
mense audience this morning, on the rela
tion of the learned professions to political
government; he was the guest of honor at
the annual midday dinner of the famous
First troop, Philadelphia City cavalry,
which has entertained every president from
Washington to Roosevelt; his presence for
a brief period gladdened the diners at the
annual dinner of the Grand Army ot the
Republic at the Union League club tonight,
and he finished the evening as the guest-of-honor
at the annual banquet of the
alumni, of Pennsylvania university, where
he repeated the address he has before
made on student life, Its Influence on the
formation of character and benefits to the
cltlxen and community.
Address at Academy of Mnsle.
" Wherever the president-elect went dur
ing the day and night he was the object
of enthusiastic demonstrations. He was
escorted to the Academy of Muslo this
morning by the handsomely uniformed
First cavalry. He spoke to 6,000 persons
who received what he said and cheered
his presence with might. Another parade
of the cavalry troops brought him to the
armory for luncheon, then returned to the
residence of Pr". Mitchell.
. He took a nap, received a large number
of Phlladelphlans and had an extended con
ference with Mr. Wickersham. Tha even
Ing's program took him to the Union
League club and to the alumni quarters of
the university. Mr. Taft will leave Phlla
delphia for New York at 9:60 tomorrow
morning, and will remain the guest of his
brother, Henry W. Taft, until Saturday,
meanwhile attending the annual meeting
of Hampton Institute and the Root dinner.
Senator Knok and Mr. Hitchcock will see
Mr. Taft In New York.
Speech at University.
Hon. William 11. Taft, president-elect of
the United States, today was the principal
speaker at the exercises in the University
of Pennsylvania commemorative of the
birth of Washington.
. He chose for the sitbject of his address
the "Present Relations of the Learned Pro
fessions to Political Government." He
discussed at considerable length the Influ
ence which the learned professions, In this
day, have upon national and municipal
government. He outlined luminously the
part each of the Important professions
Ilays In a government by the people, and
compared their Influence, one with another
In brief part he said:
"It Is the duty of every cttlren to give
as much attention as be can to the public
weal, and to take as much interest as he
can In political matters. Americans gener
ally have recognized these duties, and we
find active In political life men repre
senting all professions, all branches of
business and all trades. I propose this
morning to invite your attention to the
present relation of each of the learned
professions to politics and government
"Th. flrat nrnfHitdn la that nt thj. tntn.
r - .
Istry. Time was when the minister of the
community was the highest authority as
to what the law should be and how it
ought to be enforced, but the spread of
education and Independent thinking, the
wide diffusion of knowledge by the press,
the disappearance of f'e simple village life.
have contributed radically to change the
position and Influence of the ministry in
Praise for Ministry.
"During the administration of Mr. Roose
velt, and under the Influence of certain
revelations of business Immorality, the
conscience of the whole country was
shocked and then nerved to the point ot
demanding that, a better order of affairs
be Introduced. In this movement, the min
isters of the various churches have recog
nised the call upon them to assist, and
they have been heard in accents much mora
effective than ever before in half a cen
tury. The greatest agency today in keep
ing us advised of the conditions among
oriental races is the establishment of for
eign missions. The leaders of these mis
sionary branches of the church are be
coming some of our moat learned states
men in respect of our proper oriental
Judge Taft, discussing teachers, said that
"their relation to politics and government
Is ot the utmost importance, though In
direct.". He pointed out that the profes
sional teacher "may exercise great Indirect
political Influence by the encouragement
thai he ought to give to the young men
of college age and life in the study and I
mirault nt nnlitlrs " 1
To the writer. In whatever capacity he
may lubor. Judge Taft attributed great In
fluence, either for good or for bad. Re
ferring to the newspaper press he said:
"Its power of public instruction Is very
great; but wnen It panders to the vulgarest
taste for sensationalism and becomes en
tirely Irresponsible In Its lnflucure for
good, its pernicious tendency is obviated
only by the power of the people to pro
tect themselves against It by a safe dis
crimination and a healthy skepticism. Tha
close relation between Journalism and poll
tics, no one who has been In the slightest
degree familiar with the course of a popu
lar government, can Ignore. The unjust
color sometimes given through Jaundiced
editors and correspondents has an Injurious
effect, ' but fortunately ' such Injustice Is
Trlhnto to Medicine.
-Judge Taft paid a high tribute to tha
profession of medicine, because It had con
tributed to the preservation ot tha health
of all the people. He pointed out that the
profession had been exalted by its great dis
coveries and by Its assistance in the expan
sion of our government in Ihe tropics and
in the construction of the Panama canal.
After mentioning the great good. In act
ual results, accomplished by many profes
sions. Judge Taft considered In extent the
profession of the law, which he said, "is
la a wide sense the profession ot govern
mental He said that lawyers often wers
selected to carry on governmental work,
because the executive faculty was a very
marked attribute of the modern lawyer.
While he realised that there were defects
and weaknesses In the profession of the
Jaw, he regarded It as the most important
In its relation to political government. In
conclusion, ha said national exigency
seems to call forth the men pecullsrly
fitted to meet the requirements of the sit
uation. Such were Lincoln and Grant dur
ing the great civil war. Such was Wash
ington in the revolution, the anniversary of
whose birthday this university appropri
ately makes Its commencement dsy. He
was not a lawyer or a doctor or a min
ister. He was a leader of men. H.s pure.
disinterested patriotism, his freedom from
small Jealousies, his marvelous common
sense, his Indomitable perserverence and
patience, and his serenity and calm under
the most trying circumstances, gave him
the victory a victory which could be
traced not to brilliant genius or profes
sional training, but to that which, of all
things. Is the most to be pursued and de
sired to his high character as a man."
PLENTY LABOR IN NEW YORK
Flooded with Unemployed Men, Who
May Bo Used on West
John C. Earl, financial secretary of the
Bowery Miss. on of New York City, hss
written The Bee relative to the lack of
farm labor In Nebraska. He says:
"New York City is at present flooded
with unemployed workmen and I stand
ready to ship immediately 1.00O or more
honest, willing men, singly or In batches
to any who may need their services. That
these men are anxious, able and willing to
work I say not from my own knowledge
alone, but from the written testimony of
many tnousands or farmers to whom I
have been shipping the unemployed men
or fttw York tljty during the past twelve
Mr. Earl s address is K Bible House,
William A. Saandera.
William A. Saunders, for twenty-one
years a resident of Omaha, died Monday
morning at San Antonio, Tex., of Blight's
disease. Information of his death waa re
ceived by Omaha relatives during the day,
but no funeral arrangements have as yet
been made. The body will be brought to
Omaha for burial. Mr. Saunders was
cousin of Charles L. Saunders and was an
attorney by profession. He was a former
member of the city council and took much
interest In local affairs and politics. Two
weeks ago he went south In the hope of
Improving his health, but the trip was of
no avail. His wife survives him. No chil
dren were born to the couple.
William Star, a resident of Omaha for
thirty-five years and an employe of the
Union Pacific for about thirty years, died
at his home, 2403 South Eighteenth street.
Sunday. He was 61 years old and of
Swedish nativity. Before coming to this
country he was an officer in the Swedish
army. His wife and several grown child
ren survive him. Mr. Star was a member
of the Ancient Order of United Workmen.
Union Pacific lodge No. 17, and was a
painter by trade. The funeral Is to be held
Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home
and burial will be at Forest Lawn ceme
tery. Opal F. Meyer.
Opal F. Meyer, years of age, died In a
hospital Sunday night She had been
brought to Omaha from her home at Peru,
Neb., for treatment and an operation.
Pe-rltonltis was the cause of death. The
body is. now at the Dodder undertaking
rooms and will be shipped to Peru Monday
John Sutter, 67 years old. diet Sunday
evening at his home, 1130 South Eighteenth
street. His wife survives him. The funeral
will be held Tuesffsf afternoon at i o'clock
at the Hoffman undertaking parlors, 701
South Slxtenth street.' Interment will be
In Laurel Hill cemetery. .
Mrs. Lasrs Westahal.
Mra. Laura Wcstphal of Houston, Tex.,
died Monday morning at St. Joseph's hos
pital after a long Illness, five weeks of
which time she had been at the hospital.
It is non-secret, non-alooholio and has a record of forty years of cure.
Aik You. Niiohsobi . They probably know of some of it many cure.
If you want a book that tell all about woman' disease, and how to cure
them at home, send 21 one-cent stamps to Dr. Pierce to psy cost of mailing
, and he will send you a frtt copy of his great thousand-page illustrated
Common Sense Medical Adviser revised, up-to date edition, in paper covers.
In handsome cloth-binding, 31 stamp. Address Dr. R.V. Pierce, Buffalo, N.Y.
To Get Acquainted
With a Great Railway
And know its advantages for a comfortable trip to
Pittsburgh. Washington, New" York, or elsewhere
East. Full particulars free upon request. If desired,
the local representative, who travels through this
section for that purpose, will call at your home or
place of business and give particulars regarding
trains, fares, etc., over Pennsylvania Short Lanes
to any point which you may contemplate visiting.
Intending travelers will profit by getting posted about
' "The Standard Railway of America" by addressing
W. H. ROWLAND. Traveling Pass. Agt., 113 Board of Trade Bldg., OMAHA.
Phe Is susvived by her husband and two
children, a son and daughter. Mrs. West
phal, who was M years old. has a brother
and sister In Omaha, Mrs. J. M. Borglum
and Charles O. Mlchselson. She will be
burled Wednesday morning at the Holy
Sermlcher cemetery, with the funeral serv
ices prlvste at the residence of Mr. Mlch
aelson, wno South Fifteenth street.
Miller Wins Rate Case.
HUMROLDT. Neb., Feb. 22.-Specla1 -O.
A. Cooper A Son, local millers, hsve
Just received news of the decision of the
Interstate Commerce commission on thetr
case against the Burlington railway. In
which was Involved the freight rate on
grain shipments to the western pnrt of this
ttate and Kansas, which rate the mllllnr
firm allegvd waa greater than the rate
from Kansas City through this city to the
Oestlnalion mentioned. The decision was
In favor of the complainants and the rate,
which had already been granted by the
railroad company since the action started,
was made permanent, while the shippers
will be reimbursed for the overcharge
which brought about the complaint
Magaer at Hnmbeldt.
HUMBOLDT, Neb., Feb. 22. tSpeclal.)
The local Knights of Pythias lodge had
an open meeting at their hall In commemor
ation of the foundation of the order forty
five years ago, and "many members were
on hand, together with their wives, to
listen to an exposition of the principles
of Ihe order and a history of Its earlier
yecrs from George Magney of Omaha
Musical numbers were rendered by an
orchestra, together with vocal and literary
selections. The event closed with a ban
quet server! at tho hall.
Street Car Accident Fatal.
BEATRICE, Neb., Feb. 22. (Special Tele-gram.)-Mrs.
C. F. Avey of this city re
ceived a telegram today from Los Angeles,
Cal., stating that her mother, Mrs. Frank
Schrelner, a former Beatrice resident and
until recently a resident of Omaha, had
been killed In a street car accident. No
particulars were given In the message-
Test of Doable Da ran are Law.
MITCHELL. S. D., Feb. 22.-(8peclal.)
The first railroad case yet to be tried under
the double damage law of the 1907 legisla
ture, was concluded at Planklngton. J. H.
Polt brought suit against the Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul Railroad company
to recover about $900 damages caused by a
fire Bet by a passing engine, and the case
waa tried under the double damage act.
The company defended on the ground that
the law of 1907 Is unconstitutional and vio
lates both the stats and federal constitu
tions in giving double damages wherein
there Is no wrong or negligence on the
part of the railroad companies. The Jury
returned a verdict for the plaintiff for $800.
Judge Smith declined to enter t Judgment
for the damages on the verdict returned
by the Jury and granted a stay of thirty
days, at the end of which time he will hear
the arguments of the attorneys on the con
stitutionality of the law. In the event that
Judge Smith upholds the law, he will double
the amount that was returned by the Jury.
The Milwaukee company will carry the
case to the supreme court, and eventually,
to the United States supreme court
Mitchell Mar Have Saloons.
MITCHELL, S. D., Feb. 22.-(8pecial.)-Although
Mitchell Is a dry town there Is a
strong possibility of two saloons being op
erated under Its very nose. This condition
will be brought about. In all probability, by
the granting of licenses to saloons In
Mitchell township, which adjoins the four
sides of the city, the distance to the town
ship line being but about three-quarters
ot a mile from the business center. A pe
tition has been filed with tha clerk of the
Mitchell township board requesting 'that
the question of license be voted upon In
that township at the election on March 2,
and under the law the board will be re
quired to submit the question. The pre
sumption Is that the township will vote In
favor ot license.
Despair and Despondency
No one but a woman csn tell the story oi the suffering, the
despair, and the despondency endured by women who carry
a daily burden of ill-health and pain because of disorder sod
derangements of the delicate and important organs that are
distinctly feminine. The tortures so bravely endured com
pletely upset the nerve if long continued.
Dr. Pierce' Favorite Prescription is a positive cure for
weakness and disease of the feminine organism.
IT MAKES WEAK WOJ1EN STRONO,
SICK WOMEN WELL.
It allay inflammation, heals ulceration and soothes pain.
It tones and build up the nerve. , It fit for wifehood
and motherhood. Honest medicine dealer sell if, and
have nothing to nrge upon vou as 'iust ss Mood."
More of It
The February number of the Clothier and Furnisher a publica
tion held In the highest esteem by clothiers everywhere, says: "Tha
time In fast approaching when prire cards will be considered the
Invisible signs of good faith with customers, and when that time
arrives the absence of price cards will be construed as A sign Of bad
faith" It won't affect us one way or the other. No matter how
fine the garment may be, we are never afraid and always do tell you
In our show window how much It will cost in our store. (Safe place
THE NEW STORE
the home: of quality clothes .
JCoop your oyo on ottr
Siow Wi nc Jo w in nfow
I I t
Will exhibit at the Rome Hotel,
February 23 to 27, inclusive.
WE CARRY A FULL AND COMPLETE LINE OF
PARTS AND ACCESSORIES.
A. W- Eggertson, Representative.
Aquab Kancn. $8.00
Live Stock Farm, $9.00
Poultry Ranches. Vegetable '. $10.00
Gardens. Private Country Club, ; $11.00
Race Track and Polo Grounds.
Private Livery, Wireless Telegraph,
Art Gallery and Picturesque Golf Links,
Good Table, Good Living. Cheerful Service,
Rates Graduated to All, Reasonable Requirements,
Accommodations for' One Thousand Guests,
Artesian Well and Refrigerating Plant
Conservatories, - Green Houses, A
Whole Mile of Geraniums. Open
All the Year Round. 80.000
Fine Rosebushes, Child
ren'a Grove, Zoo,
Would be Pleased to Send You Booklet
' - ....'.'
MILO M POTTER, Manager
Broadway, Fifth Avenue
Room 1.50 per Cy and upward.
CUftO'CAM PUM,' QtORGC W. SWCCNCY. Paora.rrs.
Angtu Cordon, Late Mgr. of King Edward Hotel, Toronto, CaK
fnyg you'll soo n oom
plct.G transition from
tho sombronosyS of win
tor to tho oliccrfttlnoss
of soring? In fnot onoh
window will ho n lOOO
fashion nlato, Liut hot-
7 - r 9-
ana hop vno oniy ontiro
ly new stoolc in Omaha
Wo'vo hoon showing
thom for sovorni cldys.
SUITS $10 to $35
. . ft
and 27th St, NEW YORK.'
In tht Cintr
f tht Shopping
1 Messrs. first Class
CtmgUm Is n Ma .ppelrt
mmm. FuratshiBM u4
d option, muttly rw
' throughout. PopuUrwNS
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Saws as I sums.
team mim'ftM 2ib,s."5jH