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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 3, 1909)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : WEDNESDAY. MAKCTI .1, 1P0!1.
u Done, eia bots rioiii
Many New, Black Dress
Goods to Show You
"What beautiful black dress goods" is what you hear
in the black dress poods dept. every hour of the day. So
many and such a variety of black fabrics are here that every
woman'can find something to suit taste and purse. Mostly
striped effects and they are beautiful. You are invited to
come and look them over.
Note-p-Sce the handsome petticoats we are making to your
special measure. Choose any material you like.
Many Beautiful New Silks
Just in, the loveliest assortment stylish foulards in the
new spot-proof finish. Fine assortments of new messalines,
soft, Tich, high lustre. Prety Pekin stripes in the new satin
finish. New Shantung and popular "Rajah" silks. Rang
ing in price from 85c to $1.35 yard.
. ' i ' Wednesday Candy Special
BaJduff ,'s mpje glace caramels, regular price 30c, special,
Wednesday, at a pound, only 20c.
ure In both hoiiees of 984 aa against 1.004
two year sgo.
Mat (iralit Inspection.
Senator' Oills jtrtrodtfood a bill today,
8. V. 40t, ' wliiuh amends tho entire ware
house law and provides practically entirely
new regulations for the storing and in
spection of grain In elevators of Nebraska.
The blU rorJd f.nr 11 appointment by
the governor of a Htate welghniaster in
every rlty, , whuie tliujre re public ware
houses and a state inspector of grain and
tpbllshesa, methods frr grading grain,
i railway commission Is given the power
vlmlnistex the' law and must establish
.t era known aa Nebraska grades of
.n each. year. An elaborate plan Is ouf--J
for handling grain and charges for
ke tame are specified. The bill follows the
Mlneauta law . . i '. .
Fees are charged for services required by
the law and tho plan la to make the act
seir-austalriftngwHan jnee In operation.
Warehousemen fljuirt get a license from the
Railway ceroilssion am) this may be re
voked on proof of 4. vlolatiop. Warehouse
men shall receive grain In proper condi
tion for storage wKhtiut.dUwrltnlnatlon and
shall noty, mij.aijy grains of different
grades. Tile receipts issued for receipts of
1'' i-o '. .
BABIES SUBJECT TO
KICK OFF THE-COVER AND
How ObY Bay4ff Cured of a
DreaiiMCold y Chamber
. lain'i Cough Remedy.
AH the world loves a baby and everyone,
b mora or law inte rented in their health and
happiness. , There probably never was a
baby that did pot kick off the covert and
take cold; in fact, babies are particularly
susceptible to colds tod croup, and the favor
it remedy for these ailment is Chamber
Iain's Cough Remedy. It always gives quick
relief and is pleasant and safe to take, in
fact, it contains nothing injurious. Mothers
huve become acquaiuted with this fact and
do not hesitate to give it to their babies
when such a preparation is required. Mrs,
John V. Harmon, of Melfa elation. Vs..
say: "About two weeks ago our baby had
a dreadful cold, and at one time I feared it
would have pneumonia, but one of our
neighbors to)4. how Chamberlain's Cough
Kennedy had cured her little boy, and 1 be
gan giving U to our baby at once and it soon
cored her. ' I bad tried other remedies and
they all railed 1o do her any good. Our
baby Is now well and we heartily thank
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, for it cured
her. 1 cannot recommend it too highly or
say too much in its favor. I hope all who
read this will try it and be convinced a I
e " f v
Your Landlord Receives
from you, if you pay $20 per month rent from the time you are 25
years old to 60, the sum of $8,400, which, with interest at 5 com
pounded annually amounts to the enormous sum of $15,000. This
gum- would build, and furnish a number of homes, which you, Mr.
Renter, are doing for your landlord. Why not pay rent to yourself?
We will lend you the money to build or buy a home on the monthly
payment plan. Just like paying rent. Call at eur office.
Omaha Loan & Building Assn.
5. E. Cor. 16th and Dodge Streets
GEO. W. LOOMIS, O. At NATTIifQER, W. Jt ADAIR,
I'rttident. Serfy ami Trtaa. A$L Sso'y
WHEN YOU NEED
p I LB.-
The Great Laxative and BloadTonic.
TIONE BETTER HADE.
; , :
(( : ; y
AM PflPFf C Tho QnlyGenuine
" ALLLUbkltJ porous plaster.
' ,11 J ,. L . I, i i! -T - - in '
L ; tJmm c
utca all dbfts in. A-iaei
grain are made negotiable. When a re
ceipts Is returned the grain shall be deliv
ered In twenty-four hours. The waresouse
men shall publish before September of each
year the schedule of rates for the coming
year, which shall be In no case over li
cents per bushel for the first fifteen days.
V4 cent a bushel for the succeeding fifteen
days and the total, from November 16 to
May IS, shnll not exceed 4 cents a bushel.
A dally report of grain on hand must be
The bill applies to grain and other com
modities stored by the public, but It ap
plies In the main to grain. It Is -possible
the storage of wool plight come under the
provisions of the cr.
"The passage of a bill like this." said
Senator Oills, "would tend to make Omaha
a larger-grain market by causing the erec
tion of elevators for the storage of grain
for ex pot. It would keep much of the grain
that goes to the Mississippi points now,
there for shipment to gulf ports. I think
the state Is ready for such a law. One
similar to it was enacted In 18S1, but was
under the State Board of Transportation,
which Is no longer In existence."
Howard Sides with Clerk.
Jerry Howard will go to the front In the
morning for a bunch of clerks in the bill
room of the house who refused to be trans
ferred to the Job. The clerks had followed
the Instruction of Chief Clerk Cone regard
ing the bill files and as a result the house
met this morning without the files on their
desks. This led to a row between the clerk
and Speaker Pool on the one side and tho
bill clerks on the other, with the result that
two of them were discharged. These two
reported their case to Jerry tonight and
told htm Cone wanted them to carry the
bill flies down to the desks of the members
and they refused to do It. ao Jerry will
take the matter up .with the hoijst. .
Bill to Hit Grafters. t
Then? was a good deal of discussion in
the senate over 8. F. 278,' by Ollls, which
is aimed to protect the people who sign
contracts under the Impression that Is all
they are signing, only to have the docu
ments turn up in a short time In a bank
as promissory notes. Senator Tlbbeta
thought there was no use Inleglslattng to
prevent the sale o fa gold brtok, but the
farmer members said there waa need to
rurulate a lot of smooth grafters who go
about the country districts Imposing upon
the people. hTe bill provides It shall be
a felony to obtain money with Intent to
cheat or defraud by the use of a paper
with a perforcated line or mark by sepa
rating which the same may be made a
note. Senator Tlbbets thought this would
apply to mortgages with coupons attached
but the Insertion of a clause "with intent
to cheat or defraud" waa thought to cover
this objection. ,
- Raise In Salary for English.
A raise to 14.000 in' the salary of County
Attorney English is provided In an amend
ment to a bill by Senator Bartos of Saline,
secured on motion of Senator Ransom. The
bill also raises the salaries of county at
torneys In counties of between 1,000 and
30.000 population from $800 to ll.MO a year.
County attorneys are also given expenses
A PILL TAKE A
while on official duties outside the county
Stamp oa o4es an Mertsracea.
Bonator Miller has Introduced a bill at
the request of Speaker Pool to compel the
listing of all notes, mortgages and other
evidences of Indebtedness for the purpose
of taxation and providing penalties there
for. ' The measure Is like one Introduced
In the house by Johnson of Burt county.
The measure provides that all papers of the
kind mentioned In the bill, which are not
stamped by the assessor, may be stamped
by the county commissioners acting as a
board of equalisation. AH papers not
stamped by the commissioners shall be
stamped by the county treasurer when the
owner pays taxes upon them. Holders of
notes that are not stamped shall forfeit
the Interest thereon, and If the evidence
of Indebtedness Is secured by a mortgage
the same shall not be released of record
until a penalty Is paid thereon equal to the
taxes on a like amount for a like period.
Assessment of Real Estate.
After a period of disagreement lasting
several weeks, the senate today recom
mended for passage a bill by Fuller of
Seward county providing for the assess
ment of real estate every two years in
stead of each four years, as under the
the existing law. The taxation talk during
the last campaign by the democrats that
Increased valuations were excessive was
found on a canvass of the situation to be
unfounded, but the'demand from their con
stituents who took some stock In the mat
ter was such that a slight change in tho
existing law was thought to be necessary
to allay public criticism, hence the action
of the senate. The senate will probably
not countenance any bill to do away with
county assessors, but will probably pass by
a party vote a bill to provide for the loca
tion of precinct assessors. This bill has
already been acted upon favorably by the
ROUTISE PROCEEDINGS Of SENATE
Favorable Action on Rill to Repeal
Limit of Senate Employes.
(From a Btaff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., March 2.-(Speciul.)-The
senate today passed the following bills:
S. F. 117. by Randall of Madison-Permitting
state depository banks to put up
securities of a certain character with the
state treasurer In lieu of guaranty bonds.
8. F. 122, by Randall of Madison Permit
ting county depositories to put securities In
lieu of guaranty bonds as security for de
posits of public money.
S. F. 208. by Tlbbeta of Adams-Permlt-tlng
the levy of 6 mills In cities of the sec
ond claas and villages for heating and light
The bill by Randall, S. F. 141, failed to
pass, providing that wheh a normal train
ing class in a high -school under the new
high school law, should have more than
ten pupils for which the' sum of 1360 as
state aid Was allowed, the state should pay
the sum of 25 for each pupil who gradu
ated. The bill provided for normal training
in at least one high school In every repre
sentative district and it was estimated it
would have taken 170.000 a year Instead of
t&O.OOO, aa during the last blennlum.
The senate considered the following bills
In committee of the whole:
8. F. 27. by Fuller of Seward For the
taxation of real property every two years
inxteud of every four years. To pass.
H. R. 140, by Ktllen of Gage Requiring
labels on paint packages showing contents.
8. F. 238, by TThtoets of Adams-Prohlb-ltlng
the circulation of false rumors about
banks under penalty of fine of 1600. To
S. F. 254, by Randall of Madison Requir
ing railroads meeting at any common point
to make reasonable dally connections and
empowering the railway commission to
have Jurisdiction to compel the service
necessary. To pass.
8. F. 90, by King Divorce bill. Postponed
because a bill by Miller already passed
covers the same ground. .
8. F. 90, by Howell of Louglaa Repealing
law specifying number of employes in the
senate. To pass.
S. F. 1H5, by Ransom of touglas Permit
ting the investment of the state sohool
money in Irrigation district bonds and reg
istered bonds of cities and villages. To
The following bills were introduced:
S. F. 391, by Bartos of Saline Providing
for a board consisting of the governor, at
torney general and auditor of pulblc ac
counts to Investigate the rates of premiums
charged by surety and fidelity companies
and to fix a maximum schedule to be
charged by these conoprns.
H. F. :J1, by Miller of Lancaster (by re
quest) Providing for licensing any per
son, organization or society outside of
the county where the person or aocieties
seeking the aid have residence.
8. F. 393, by Donohoe of Holt (by request)
Provides for the levying of a water front
tax on all property that there shall be a
limit nf tk fu.r , H ....... n
........ . w m ui. bu.i vn jayuifi wi
six-Inch main. This bill Is made to applH
uiny iu ciLiea mai own ineir water works.
MAJORITY GOING TOO STRONG
Many Democrats Rearln to Sit I'p and
(From a Btaff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, March 2. (Special.) The dem
ocratic majority In the house Is awed at Its
own audacity In making a part of a poli
tical machine out of the banks of Nebraska,
aa provided for In the bill commonly known
as a bill to guaranty bank deposits.
The amendments offered yesterday by the
republican minority evidently haunted some
of the members last night, and today they
are beginning to wonder how the people will
take their action.
Most of these amendments were for the
purpose of giving authority to the State
Banking board Instead of conferring all
power In the hands of the governor. The
majority actually provided in the bill that
the governor should have the sole power
to say wherein the reserve funds of the
banks may be deposited. When the repub
llcan leaders called attention to this enor
mous power given to the governor, W. J.
Taylor refused to stand for the work of
his colleagues, and ao this one section was
changed so that the money eould be de
posited 1n depositories approved by the
State Banking board.
Another amendment, which the minority
party offered and which was rejected, was
providing that the board should have the
authority to call for reports of the banks
In place of the governor.
Vnder the bill now pending the governor
Is given absolute power over every bank
Last night a number of democrats came
to the republican leaders and asked that
they be not blamed for the action of the
majority party yesterday, and some of these
are reported to have expressed themselves
as being opposed to giving the governor so
It is beginning to soak in on the majority
party that perhaps the guaranty provisions
In the bill will be little short of worthless
In case of panics. It Is also beginning to
soak In on some of the members that the
changes in the general banking laws have
been for the worse rather than the better.
For these reasons It la probable that when
the republicans offer their amendments to
morrow the democrats will pay eome atten
tion to them. The btll is now in such shape
that practically all of the republicans will
vote against it and many of the democrats,
unless they are whipped into line with' the
party lash. It is not expected, however,
that many of them will show sufficient in
dependence to go against the machine.
ROUTINE PROCEEDINGS OF HOUSE
H amber of Ifeaeares Pa el, Aaaaaaj
Tares Stock Yards Bill.
LINCOLN, March t-(Upeclal ) The fol
lowing bills were read a third time and
passed in the house:
If. R. M. by Botts of Valley Providing
that where roads have been duly opened
to lUe pubiw eud used. U eiuUl not be
vacated except with the consent of a
majority of the persons using It or muling
within five miles.
H. R. so, by lloletal of "sunders Pro
hibiting pf danremue fire works.
11. Tl. 27S. by Hnspodaky of Saline- Chang
ing tlie name of the Nebraska Institute to
the Nebraska Institute for the I)eaf.
H. R, 83. by Taylor of Custer Providing
for the payment out of the county general
fun of damages incurred In laying out
H. R, 217. by Thomas of Pouglas Pro
hibits pooling of bridge contractors on
county and municipal work.
H. R. 145, by Taylor of Hltchcock-Btock
yards bill. Reduces charge for yardage
sbofll 20 per cent; reduces charges for feed
to 3C rents per hushel and hundred more
than market price.
8. F. 1A9. by Miller of Iincaster Prevents
fraternities In high schools and elementary
(Continued from First Page.)
laws enacted by congress for the regulation
and control of commerce between states."
Statement to this effect having been mnde
by the chairman of the Interstate Com
merce commission, to whose attention the
complaint has been brought.
Mr. Victor Rosewater, editor o The Bee,
arrived In Washington todny from Haiti
more to remain until after the Inaugura
tion. Mr. Rosewater la authority for the
statement that a call has not been issued,
as announced In some of the morning
newspapers, for a meeting of the national
republican committee to elect a successor
to Frank H. Hitchcock. No such crII has
ever been contemplated, the getting to
gether of the national committeemen be
ing an Incident of the Inauguration of
Tsft and Sherman.
EI E. Hart of Council Bluffs, national
committeeman for Iowa, and Mrs. Hart
are in Washington for Inauguration week.
Arthur McNamara and Major Bullard of
North Platte and C. E. Burnham are late
arrivals In Washington.
Governor and Mrs. Carroll of Iowa ar
rived In Washington, tonight and have
takun quarters at the Arlington hotel.
Governor Carroll Is accompanied by Adju
tant General Guy Logan as military aide.
Senator and-Mrs. Dolilver will give a recep
tion tomorrow evening In honor of Gov
ernor and Mrs. Carroll at their residence,
1416 Massachusetts avenue, to which the
representatives in congress from the Hawk
eye state and the Iowa colony in Washing
ton have been invited.
Edward C. Hammond of Sioux City, la.,
has been appointed official meat inspector
In the Bureau of Animal Industry service.
OMAHA MAN WITH JIMMY AND
DARK LANTERN HELD IN EAST
John Williamson Arrested in New
York, Rnt Denies He Any
thing; but Soap Dealer.
NEW YORK, March :.-(Spectal Tele
gram.) John Williamson, aged 29 of Omaha,
was brought to police headquarters from
New Richelle an "mugged." Williamson
was picked up by the police, who thought
he was acting In a auspicious manner.
When searched a Jimmy and a dark latern
were found In his pocket. He asserted that
the Jimmy was an Implement with which
he drew nails from packing boxes, much
needed In his business, as he was a soap
salesman. Th lantern he said was neces
sary because the streets of New Rochelle
were so poorly lighted that ha waa afraid
to go home In the daral. He waa remanded
for Turther hearing. His pictures are being
sent broadcast over 'the country today,
although Inspector McCafferty after ques
tioning him said: "We haven't a thing
on him but he is Just aa slick as the soap
he professes to sell." Williamson was not
recognised- by any of the numerous eleuths
who looked him over. He would not divulge
his Omaha address.
sTlELTON. Neb.. March 2. (Special.)
George Meosner died suddenly last night.
Almost all day yesterday he waa in town
attending to business matters and looking
sfter and superintending the work of the
new bank building, which he is having
erected. Before going home last evening
he railed on Dr. Smith and said that ne naa
misery in his stomach and was prescribed
for, during the night he compiainea ot not
feeling so well and Mrs. Melsner gave him
some medicine and retired, which was tho
last she knew of his illness. . About 1
o clock she discovered that he was dead,
and at once the friends and children wero
Mr. Malsiier was In his 67th year, lie
cams to Nebraska and Buffalo county when
the country was still Infested with Indians
and buffaloes and settled near Shelton and
hv hard work and Derseverance amassed a
large amount of valuable property. He was
one of the largest land owners in tne state,
owning almost 50,000 acres on the choicest
Innd besides being president of the banK
bearing hie name In Bhelton. He was also
president of the Citizens' National banK
of Keurney to which office he had but
recently been elected,
lliiios Drriaht l.yman.
Huston Dwiaht Lyman. 8 month of age.
the eon of Mr. and Mrs. Walter G. Lyman,
C04 William street, died of ptomaine
poisoning, Monday evening. It la thought
that possibly the milk fed the baby led
to the poisoning, although Drs. McClanna
han and Ward, who attended the case, have
been unable to determine the question.
The child was taken sick Sunday morning
and suffered intensely for thirty-six hours.
The funeral Is to be held Wednesday
afternoon at i o'clock at the home, and
Interment will be in Prospect Hill cemetery.
Hear? G, Hese.
Henry G. Hess, the 14-year-old son of
J. J. Hess of the firm Hess & Swobodu,
florists, died of diphtheria after an illness
of a week, at his home, Monday after
noon. Young Hess was a student at the
High school. The funeral will be held
Wednesday afternoon at I: o'clock, at the
residence, 6414 North Twenty-fourth street.
It will be strictly private on account of the
nature of the disease which caused death.
Troope Swamped by Avalanche.
INNSBRUCK, Austria, March t A de
taohment of mix offloere and twenty-five
men of the Austrian army waa over
whelmed by an avalanche near LaFrann
today. Troope have been sent to the scene
of the disaster. All trains have been
stopped at Brenner Pass.
Asbestos "Century" Shin
gles, the modern roofing
slates. Get our 1909 catalog.
'Ifjt'.made of Asbestos,
we've got it."
Keasbey & Mattiaon Co.,
A. A. Avery, Mgr. Omaha
1213-1215 Harney, Street.
"If you're particu
lar, make your res
Now you can have the choice
of my superbly clever col
lection ot Spring woolens.
One of my patrons said of It:
"Dresher, you've surpassed
your own standard."
Now your garments will re
ceive more cre, attention
and will be completed with
out undue haste. We'll hold
them for future delivery.
15 15- rmjrmi5t.OmahA
TAFT'S AT TIIE WHITE UOUSE
(Continued from First Page.)
ponent. General Clarenco R. Kdwards, and
remarked with some regret that he be
lieved ha would be unable to get away for
a game tomoriow, which makes the play
today the last ho will havo at his favorite
form of exercise until after he is the reg
ular occupant of the White House. Mr.
Taft Is a member of the Chevy Chose club,
and Intends to play golf whenever oppor
tunity may ;afford, but at present he sees
little chance for recreation during the first
few weeks of his administration. Return
ing from tho golf course In his new auto
mobile, the president-elect somewhat en
Joyed the spectacle of leaving behind In
the mud a member of his secret service
gujrd who had undertaken to make the
trip on a motor cycle.
Before Ills game Mr. Taft was called
upon by Senator-elect Bllhu Root and the
two had a lengthy conference. Its details,
Mr. Taft said, was not properly matter for
publication. The Oregon delegation In con
gress called on him with reference to a
After dinner tonight at the Boardman,
Mr. Tuft called at the residence of Mr.
Thomas E. Walsh, who Is entertaining a
large house party for the inauguration.
The plans of Mr. Taft for tomorrow are
to remain at the Boardman residence dur
ing the morning to receive callers and to
take the air in the afternoon In his automo
bile. Bells Will Ring
Home City of William H. Taft Will
Show Special Honor Inaugu
CINCINNATI, March 1 Acting Mayor
Gllvin today Issued a proclamation request
ing the people to honor their fellow-citizen,
William H. Taft, by suspending business
for a short time at 11 o'clock Thursday. He
has ordered all the fire bells in the city
rung and factory whistles blown.
Ex-Supervisor Coffey of San Fran
cisco Sentenced for United
S SAN FRANCISCO. March 2,-Ex-Supar-vlsor
M. W. Coffey waa sentenced today to
seven years Imprisonment. Coffey was
found guilty recently of accepting a bribe
in connection with the granting of a trolley
franchise to the United Railroads.
A Shooting: Scrape
with both parties wounded, demands Buck
len's Arnica Salve. Heals wounds, sores,
burns or Injuries. 35c. For sale by Beaton
No (tuoruina at Joint Sessions.
MADISON. WIS.. March 2. The twenty
first ballot of the legislature for United
States senator showed the absence of a
Qimium. The vote:
Stephenson, 60; Brown, 1; Esch, 1;
Luckow, 1; Cleary, l.
SPRINOFIEl.n. III.. March J At the
joint session of the legislature today the
quorum was broken on the thirty-eighth
ballot for the election of United Slates
Modern Office Desks
Cost no more than many
with lesser conveniences.
Is a special with us.
Just added new line ot
Desks to our already pop
ular lines, and can now show
you the most complete line
of Modern Office Furniture
In the west
Orchard & Wilhelm
4U-10.18 South 10th bt.
9 I - .. ZL.
ssmnaBHU.-JiHnMnmSWt -- rv a L, -mj
Business and Residence Property
5 and 5(
Privilege given to pay whole or any
part oF principal sum twice a year.
ApPiy to w Q (V.EIKLE
205 Ramge Building
senator. Hopkins receiving 28 votes and
81 ringer JW.
Balloting will be continued tomorrow.
(Continued from First Tage.)
of that stock which was originally Issued
7. In determining what will be reasonable
rates for the future, the commission may
properly consider that under the rates in
effect a large surplus has been accumulated
In the past, but It should not make rates
for the purpose of distributing that surplus
to the public.
8. The Importance of the question whether
a railway shall be allowed to earn a return
upon the unearned Increment represented
In the value of its right-of-way is illus
trated by the facts in this caae, but Is
not discussed or decided.
Hill Lines Karnlngs Excessive.
9. Upon an examination of the history of
these properties the cost of reproducing
them at the present time, the original coRt
of construction, the present capitalization
and the manner in which that capitaliza
tion has been made, It is held, that the
earnings of both tl Great Northern and
the Northern PacilTc In recent years have
10. The only duty of the commission In
this case la to establish reasonable rates
from eastern points of origin to Spokane
and In so doing It can only eV t upon those
rates specifically called to its attention,
although it must have In mind the effect
upon the revenues of these companies of
resulting reductions upon other commod
ities and at other points than Spokane.
11. The rates attacked are class rates from
St. Paul and Chicago to Spokane and
commodity rates upon thirty-four enumer
ated articles. Class rates are established
from St. Paul to 8okane . which are 1BS
per cent less than those now In effect, and
class rates from Chicago to Spokane am
made higher than those from St. Paul by
certain named arbitrages.
18. nl case of all commodities except with
the present rate from Chicago to Soattle is
established as a reasonable local rate from
St. Paul to Spokane. Upon five articles
somewhat higher rates are fixed. Rates
on these commodities from Chicago to Spo
kane are made ltt per cent above those
from St. Paul. Neither class nor commod
ity rates are named from points east of
The order In this case will be made ef
fective on May 1 next.
MOTEaCEHTS OT OCZAJT BTB AKSRIPS.
. . H.llli 01r
These prices are fast emptying
our shelves of the finest and most
stylish footwear In the city. All of
our women's, misses' gnd children's
shoe are Included in this sale.
This stock la composed entirely of
new shoes,, the first shoe being
bought when we opened last Octo
ber, but we want them all to go.
When they are all gone the sale
Come In while we still have your
size In all styles.
Russia Ijace Button, OO'TfB
Fo . wT.. 10
Patent Button Trtxy. 0r "f JJ
forVf!"f'... VM "0
Patent Colt, Button. An AP
Osborne, regular ata.tSj
$3.60 value V"""
Russia Button, Ooze (!ak OIT
Top Essex, $3.60 QZ,w0
Gun Metal. Put-- AA M f
Berry, regular $1 oZstD'
value tns w
dun Metal Blucher, CI AC
Gem, a $2.60 value t$ji
Russia Button, Per- AA fC
fecto. regular $1 t9oa lu
Patent, Button, Red- (A CE
fern, regular $3.60 ( QttjOO
Patent Blucher, Ito, (A AC
Tan Blucher. Queen, O I OS
vafue" !?.6.. 5"0
High Cut Gun Metal, Jf) rtf
Button, regular $3 tj)aaaCU
Demi Olased Blucher, Cl flE
regular $$.60 ulsUU
Youths' Hfgh Cut (A PA
Blucher, regular $S.2t3aCBGU
Boys' Waterproof Tan fl "fC
for spring. $8.0 QsS lil
33 SO. 16TK STHAB SaaSST
Hundreds of Popular Hits
lOe MUBXO BirABTEMT '
A. HOSPE CO.
ISIS Beglae Street.
I Top-Coat Tlme Spring Overcoat
Time. And we're here with the new
'09 Spring Overcoatings in time. Here
with the best cutters In the west
the 2 most careful, best posted sales
men In Omaha and the largest corpa
of sewing tailors (60 In number). In
all this section of the country.
Try us on your this spring's over
coat and you'll then know why we
are doing the most extensive and
fastest growing tailoring business in
Spring Overcoats to measure in
our Inimitable style 35 to t&O.
304-3C3 South 16th Street.
Near 16th & Farnam St.
wta.ih.r thrre la a
dnra up or loses It
for .mWKfnclea. Imi
tations Jont do Uj.
A Smtll Affair.
ET DENT'S TOOTHACHE Crik, f
At an aruggiaia, xo cmia, or d y niu.
Dent's Corn Gum
e. m. DENT A CO.. Detroit. Mich.
TO WIGHT and WEDNESDAY
MR. E. H. SOTHERN
Wednesday Hlght LOBB DTZTDREAHl
SVHDAT, MONDAY, EYEMIWOS
H. H. rrasee'a Musical Sensation
"A KNIGHT FOR A DAY"
TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, UABCK S-10
The International Lire Forever Success
MRS. th Year
A Dramatisation of Alloa H.yan B.lee'1
Charming storlee Made by Aasa Crawford
Management Xdebler a; Co. .
SEAT SAI.B THTKSDAT. .
Matinee Every Day flilg. Every Might S:ll
Ueorge l'rlmrose, Mosher Proe., Morrow
ft Hchollberg, Krnest Van Pelt ft Co., Klein
ft Clifton, Bob ft Little Tip, Russell ft
Church, Klnodrome. Prices 10c, 26c, 60c.
Seats now on sale for The Orpheum Road
West Week Starting' March 7ta
GREAT ORPHEUM SHOW
DIEECTIOK MABTIK BS0a
Beats sow oa sale.
LHtaQ I Phones: Doug. Io06: Ind., A-10
Mats I I MAUD X.SOES
Tu.s., I In the Colonial Story of Love
Thure I and Romano
Sat. I "JAaTXCB MEBEDITK"
Sanaay "When We Were Twenty-One"
Afternoon and Evening All This Week
TOsTXOKT MATZVEB WSSBESDAT
- "SHORE ACRES"
Thnrs. "TSCB COWBOY TBB SQUAW
Mr. Glenn Hall
TKB SMUTEKT AMEBIC TBKOB
THE FIRST BAPTIST CBl'RCB
THURSDAY IVEMNC, March 4, '09
Reserved Heats on Hale at lilt Farnam
Street. Man-h I and 4,- '0l.
Miss Hopper, 2689 Spauldlng Utreot.
Meal Tickets Frea al Hanson's
Every person who Ukn a m.al at Tolf
Hanson's basement restaurant may guasS
the number who visit there during the
day. Ev.ry day the oeertst guess wins e
meal book. .... ,
Toll Hinson's Inneh 'Rooar '
The rnoet attractive, brlghest, airiest
a ad most economical luaea rwala Oman
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