Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 16, 1909)
' The chief trouble with
clothing pictures has been
their unreality .
Men to-day are too wise
to believe that any clothes
ever made could fit in so
highly varnished a manner
as advertisements some- .
times present them.
'Stein-Bloch. believe in
, the seriousness and reality
of their business as whole- .
ale tailors for American
men.: 'And the problem
. of presenting picturesof
their clothes that are hon
' est representations has
troubled them not a little.
Honest fit, true style
and thorough tailoring are
no, more Stein - Bloch's
duty to their public than
$ i picturing their styles
accurately. ''- ' -
After close study and
Bloch have found that un
v ;dorned and unidealized
their clothes, photographed
as they fit on living men,
"solve this problem.
The Stein-Bloch style
pictures are half-tone re
productions of "a c tu a 1
' See the clothes them
selves at your best
Jill UM nH M ( Iuu In
Stnd for " Smtrtntts" mailed fntK
THE STEIN-BLOCH CO.,
. 1 Tailors for Men
Offkea and Shopsi , . ..New York,
Rochester. N. V. . Ths Fifth Armus BUg.
When yoa Mar Gala Medal floor
bo tin It la Wnkbara.Croitr'1 Qolo
Madal Floar. TkU la Intaortaat.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
1909 APRIL 909
SUN MON.TUf WCD . THU '. FRI SAT -i
', , . 2 y
4 5 6 7 8 9 10
II .2 13 14 IS 16 17
18 19 20 21 22 23 24
25 26 2728 2930
Mas Boot Frtat 1.
Caokooo Clocks Edholm, Jeweler.:'.
Voilmsrs, xptt ciothos fitters. llt 1
BndolpH r. Swofeods Publlo Acoountaat
Klaahart, nhotorsapasr, llth raraam.
Walknp sal Batata Co, o raxtoa BUu
I uitaalo lata pollcUa, slfht drafts at
maturity. H. U. Neely, manager. Omaha.
. jr. Taomas, 101 first National Bank
Hldtf., Kinds money on Omaba real slu
u euma or VJi to UW.ouo. Prompt service.
ock subsorlptloas In the Nebraska
ln Loan Aaa'n from lioo.ov to fd.000.00
earn dividends of tr tent. Board of
Tie women of Ail Batata Charon are
conducting a rummage swle today at 2223
Vinton street. The eule will continue
r Tare oa late Beat Week Bof tags
will be placed on sale at the city clerk's
office early next week. The prices will be
$1 and U. The dog catchers . will begin
making their. rounJs early In May.
Improvement Club Talks Soads Omaha
View improvement club will d Incuse the
proposed Issue of bonds to s buy the water
works plant at a meeting called for Friday
night In the hall at Thirty-second and
Toa Dot Chance on the Fidelity
and Casualty company's accident policy
being ruffled at the Kits" fair 7 The one
that pays $100 a week the rest of your
life for disability donated by H. K.
Calmer. Son- & Co.T
Burglars Get Jewelry Burglars visited
the homo of Alexander Ounther. 3870 Far
nain street.. Tuesday night. They stols A
woman's diamond-set gold watches, two
gold bracelets, some handkerchiefs and two
Mexican half-dollar pieces. Entrance was
gained by raising a kitchen window.
rtre from Defective Wiring Defective
ucciric wiring tn John R. Webster's new
I onic. 371i Farnam strscl. caused a small
five them Wedncsdsy afternoon at 3.J0
o'clock. The blase was put out with a
hand extinguisher by ,the firemen of No.
7 rngino lnniL " Damage to the extent of
about was done,
Wrap Well Tour Manila Packages A
ilicular has been sent cut by the Fostofflce
d"paruent calling attention to the neces
sily for more securely wrapping packages
destined for the Philippines thst are trsns
inl.ttd through the malls. Complaint Is
made at Maalla that .many of the pack
ages burst open through handling In their
Opens Bew Xoms with Breakfast On
the morning of April 15. is&j, Jtalph W.
fcreckenrldge ate breakfast In his new home
at H0 South Thirtieth avenue. In the Han
com perk district. - He lived there twenty
jcars without a move, but on the twentieth
anniversary the family moved to the new
Ureckenrldge home at Still Jackson street,
and nil April li W. sts breakfast (here!
Mtl atea Promoted These promotions
bant been announced by Chief Clerk Kel
ler of the Omaha railway mall service dls
trieu W. c Burke of Council Bluffs to
iUs 6-b. Omaha and Ogden division; Joha
M- Craig of CouncH Bluffs and C. W. Oood
1 of Omaha to class and class 4-a.
veapectlvely. Omaha and Chadron division,
and Gorg E. CTiatfleld of Omaha to
!- Oinalia and Ogden dlvlslor..
to tli j aia, Hvrr eomplalnts and kidney
truuulea is .ntdlss. Klo trie Bitters U
tin guaranteed remedy. sOc. For sole by
Ltatuu' Lri L' . . n .
CHICAGO FOR SHEEP BARONS
Market There is Not Farorable to
OMAHA MARKET IS FOR THEM
It Will Met the Wool of the West.
ra Raases that Is Mow
. Sow Aooat Ready to
Be Clipped. r
After all. the averssa wool arower. who
Is now prepsrlng to clip his flock, will be
aertenaeni on Omaha as a storage point,
Chicago failing to provide for any but the
reel "shei barons."
This disclosure Is made by an officer of
the National Wool Growers' association.
who writes to Omaha business men Inter
ested: The Chlcaso house Is a clnood proposition
or for stockholders only; Omaha still re-
malna the nnlV IVftniU est mmMw . u .
growers from the Jobs and combines of
Thus, In the end It sppeara Chicago Is
lamng care only or those sheepmen who
have big flocks and plenty of ready acney;
and Is especlslly anxious to handle the
clips of the big wool growers who have In
corporated companies. The barons, not the
ordinary flock masters, will be helped by
Chicago because they subscribed to stock
with which to erect the warehouse In Chi
cago. The warehouse Is far from com
plete, however, and some of the stock
holders may have to ship wool to Omaha.
Nearly all the subscribers who will be
permitted to store -wool In Chicago, are
growers of Oresnn. Idaho, some few fmm
Montana, and a number from Wyoming
The greatest bulk of the clip of Montsna
and Wyomlnr Is nroduced bv the amalUr
growers. Mors than SO per cent of It has
already been sold, .though It will grow for
more than a month on the backs of the
sheep before It Is clipped. It is estimated
that between 30 and 40 per cent will be
sold ss It has been In the past to the com;
mission men whose buyers are now on the
This leaves about 40 per cent yet tobe
disposed of In some wsy. The clip of
Wyoming and Montana alone amounts to
70,000,000 pounds. At least 20.000.000 Is free
to come either to Omaha or other ware
houses. Montana sheep bsrons havs taken advan
tages which growers with large capital can
take, but the smaller growers are left out
Several companies owning flocks In Mon
tana have organised the Montana Wool
Commission company and one of the grow
ers has gone to Boston to take charge of
the office and the wool will be consigned
to the Boston office, which enables the
big growers to prsctlcally control the wool
until a manufacturer must have it.
on J. C. May bray
Uncle Sam it Said to Be Concealing
a New Element in Swind
None of the Omaha or .Nebraska "Mikes''
has thus far shown any disposition to go
t Pes Moines to renew acquaintance with
J. C. Msybray, who Is now the, guest of
the government in the Des Moines Jail,
pending his .answer to the, Indictments
found against him for using the .United
Btates malls fox fraudulent purposes as a
Side Issue to his miscellaneous swindles.
None of the Nebraska victims has been
summoned as a witness and there now
setma to be . some doubt about , any cf
them figuring in the affair at all. They
certainly will not In the government case,
although considerable . of the correspond
ence between Msybrsy and his "Mike"
friends waa carried on from Omaha.
According to Postofflce Inspector Sweri
son. none of tho Nebraska written letters
Is Included In the fraudulent mall.
It Is mysteriously Intimated at federal
headquarters In Omaha Thursday morning
that the government has still another hold
on Maybray aside from the correspondence
recovered by Inspector Bwenaon, and that
It was for this reason Maybray was taken
to Des Moines instesd of to Council Bluffs,
the scene of many of his swindles.
The Omaha federal officials are very
reticent about the rr.atter, but at the same
time intimate that the government may
take a hand in the cuse aside from the
postofflco end of It.
Foley's Honey snd lar la a safeguard
agAlnut serious rssulls from spring colds,
which Inflsme the lungs and develop Into
pneumonia. Avoid counterfeits by Insisting
upon having the genuine Foley's Honey
and Tar, which contains no harmful drugs.
Bold by all druggists.
BATTLE OF LEXINGTON WILL
BE CELEBRATED IN SCHOOLS
Great Kvent la to Be Reviewed fry
Boas of tho America
Monday, April 19. Is the snniversary of
the bsttle of Lexington.. and the day has
"been set aside by the Nebraska Society of
the Sons of the American Revolution for
patriotic instruction In the public schools.
Ralph W. Breckenrldge, president of the
society, has prepared an address on
patriotism and this will be dellevered in
every public school in Omaha by some
member of the society, while In other
schools in the state where members do
not reside the address will be read by the
teacher. The exercises, which will be st
11 o'clock In the morning, will last but a
These speakers have beep assigned to
address the Omaha Schools:' ' .
Bancroft. Dr. C. W. Pollard; Cass, J. F
Flack; Castellar, A. A. Benton: Central"
P. W. Kulms: Columbia, J. g. Brady
Comenlus. Dr. A. D. Cloyd; Druid Hill'
R. W. Emerson; Dupont. C. W. Hamilton;
Farnam. R. VV. Hreckepridge; Franklin
J. W. Battln; Kellora. T. R. Porter; Lake,
M. P. Kunkhouser; . Leavenworth, P. M.
Wllhelm; Llnvoln, A. K. Oault; I.ong,
Thomas A, Cretgh: lxthrop, Amos Field;
Monmouth Park, Jeff W.' Bedford; Mason,
Jonsthan Edwards; Pacific. James Rtch
ardson; Park, James It Adams; Saratoga,
P. J. Barr; ,8aunders, E. o. Halatead;
Train, C. S. Havward; N'luton. J. R. Web
ster; Wslnut Hill. D. C. Pstterson- Web
ster. George D. Rice; Windsor, D. M
The Fight Is On
Evry moment af your ltf when
you are) mt . horn or abroad,
wake) or Jop
Between the poison grmg that are in air,
food and wau?r, everywhere in fact,
and the billions of your invisible friends,
the little soldier-corpuscles in your blood.
If these littles soldiers are kept strong
and healthy by taking flood's fcarsa
parilla, you need have no fear of dis
ease), fiogin using it at once if you are
at all under lire weather, or have
troubles of the blood, stomach, live
and kidneys. Get it of your druggist.
Admit Bill Bad
Law, but Pass it
for Polities' Sake
Democratic Conncilmen Will Be
Quoted in Snit to Enjoin lime
An Injunction will bo sought to restrain
the mayor and city council of Omaha from
enforcing the brick kiln ordinance which
the council passed Tuesday night That the
ordinance Is unconstitutional wilt be the
principal point of law made, but stress
also will be laid on the' fact that the demo
cratic councilmen voted for It and con
fess having done ao because they were told
that to do otherwise would harm them
Herman Krrrtenbrlnk. against whom the
ordinance waa aimed, has retained Henry
Murphy as his attorney, and the latter Is
preparing the petition for an Injunction.
Murphy will allege, among other matters,
thst Councilman Jsxkson admitted to him
self and Krlttenbrlnk "that the ordinance
Is wrong, but what can we do "
Krlttenbrlnk, who la an old and respected
resident of the city, had proceeded so far
as to buy a tract of land at Thirty-sixth
and Wright streets, paying 17.000 for the
property. The petition also will point out
that the brick kiln would be no nulssnce, a
smoke consuming device of tried merit
Ccuncllmen Bridges, Davis and 2lmman
voted against the ordinance Tuesday night
Bridges objected on behalf of what he
teimed "a, legitimate business enterprise,
calculated to build up the city and give
employment to hundreds of mep."
Mayor Dahlman says he wilt approve
the sntl-brlck yard ordinance. His slgna
ture has not ss yet been attached to the
document which passed the council at the
last meeting, but he says he will notify
thst body st Its nest meeting of his ap
proval. Man Loses Life
in Blazing Barn
Maurenus Anderson, Employe of
Ernest Hart, Suffocates When
All but Free.
Maurenus Anderson, houseman at the
residence of Ernest E. Hart of Council
Bluffs, was suffocated In a fire that par
tially destroyed the barn at the Hart home
on Third avenue at i o'clock Thursday
Anderson was found with his hands on
the window of the barn loft after the fire
was extinguished. He had gotten that
near to safety before succumbing. Bartel
Anderson, the coachman for the Harts,
who also occupied a room In the barn loft,
escaped by Jumping. He Is no relation to
the dead . man. who was about K years of
age and had no relatives In America.
The loss on the barn amounts to about
$7,000, Including the automobile, a horse,
two cows and some minor Items.
OMAHA DIVISION OF HILL
ROAD NOWJN EXISTENCE
Borllosrton Offices Are Opened and
Ureapled by Lnrgo Staff
The Omaha division of the Burlinartan la
now a fact and . the offices were opened
In Omaha Thursday morning. The di
vision Includes all thst part of the Burling
ton esst of the Lincoln yard limits snd ss
far esst as Pacific Junction.
This Is the first time In Its hlatnrv tho
Burlington has maintained division offices
In Omaha, and the shippers of this city,
ss well ss the traveling public, exnect to
derive great benefit from the change.
Officers snd employes of the division In
the new orrices who are now In their quar
ters are E. Flynn, superintendent; J. B.
Austin, trslnmaster; J. T. McShsne, chief
dispstcher; . W. Way, chief clerk to the
superintendent; C. H. Sage, dispatcher; F.
K. Slnkey, dispatcher, and J. E. McManus,
J. T. Welch. A. T. Harris and O. 8. Keefer,
dispatchers; Q. A. .White, car distributer;
D. W. R. Martin, trainmaster's clerk; J.
C. S. Wells, assistant chief clerk; C. 8.
Loving, timekeeper; A. O. Shsrpe, bill and
voucher clerk, and V. L. Yeager, road
Most of these men moved their desks
from Lincoln to Omaha Wednesday night
and Thursdsy morning, and are now ln
stslled in their Omaha offices. More are
expected to soon be moved from Lincoln.
MONEY FOR A NEW CHURCH
Over Thoosand Dollars Set Asia's by
Westminster for Bolldlog
J. H. Stirling, Charles A. Cocke, Reiben
luroca ana cnaries r . nnsw were elected
members of the Session at a niniHniliin.i
meeting of Westminster Presbyterian
cnurcn wednseday evening. Nathan
Roberts, Jsmes A. Dslsell, Edmund Thorpe
and A. ts. Lawrence were elected trustees
of the churr.n.
In preparation for the building of a new
church at some time In the future still in
definite, 1500 was voted from the surplua
now In the hsr.ds of the trustees Into a
sinking fund for that purpose. It wss also
announced that the Ladles' Aid society of
the church had set aside $700 on Interest
to ot sppued on the building fund.
Durlr.g the year the Sabbath achool col
lected 1431.90. the Woman's Missionary so
ciety, tMt.M, and the Ladles' Aid, 8..
From all sources the societies and congre
gation has contributed to benevolences,
I2,882.M. for the maintenance of the home
church, W.800 52 has been disbursed during
All Saints Episcopal church at Us snnusl
meeting elected these to nerve as vestry,
men for the year: Senior warden, Mr. C.
S. Montgomery f junior wardens, Messrs."
V. B. Caldwell, John S. Brady, F A
Ewlng. F. P. Klrkendall. E. V. Lewis W
A. Redick. Arthur C. Smith, O. W. Wattles'
Delegatee to the Diocesan council elected
were C. 8. Montgomery. Victor B. Caldwell
C. Z. Gould; alternates. Judge W A
RtdJCk'nA 8" T'tnont- W. D. Williams. '
The Parish Aid society of All gain.,
church win meet for work In the parish
house Friday afternoon at p. m.
MAN DIES OF HARD WORK
Joaoph MK rrrU. Doatfci 1. Altrlo.
ted to That la.saal
Hart work Is given by Dr. S. B. Koory
tho attending physician, as the cause of
ths desth of Joaeph M. Kerrl. .h
Wednesday at his home at 1M6 South Thir
teenth street. The official noti.-. r h.-.k
sent to the Board of Health office reads:
uestn csused by heart failure mitral
regnlgitalion through hard work." Mr
Ferris was H years of ar
GROCERY STORE IS STOLEN
It is Alio Xecorered, Along- with Sus
DETECTIVES MAKE RICH HAUL
Offlrera Arreet Mrs Believed
Have Believed La riatte Mer-
rhaata of Aboat Kvery.
talaa; la Sight.
Nineteen hams, six tuos of lard, three
crates of pork sides, qusntitles of silk and
other dress goods, eighteen, suits of men's
clothes, horse collars snd bales of horse
blankets, colls of wire, a gross of tooth
paste tubes, and a whole library of law
books are a few of the Items, of stolen
property recovered Wednesday night by
the police when they made what they con
sider to be one of the biggest burglary ar
rests tnsde In some time.
Lew Adair, whose home ts said to be at
JSS Charles street, his brother. J. W.
Adair, snd two other alleged box csr
thieves, Alfred J. Payee and J. Walters,
were arrested st the home of J. W. Adair
st LePlatte, Neb., Iste Wednesday night
by Detectives Ferris and Dunn of the
Omaha police force and Railroad Detectives
Malone snd Viszard of the Burlington and
Uulon Pacific, respectively.
They are booked for burglary at the
police station and will be held for several
days before a complaint will be filed
against them, as Chief of Detectives Sav
age wishes to thoroughly Investigate theJr
cases before taking any court action. He
says he expects to unesrth other esses
sgainst the men, or at least to recover
more stolen property.
Convinced thst they had run to earth a
gang which had been systematically rob
bing freight cars of large and valuable
consignments of goods for a period of
months, the detectives laid careful plans
for arresting the men. recovering the goods,
and securing evidence sgainst them. The
roomful of "swag" which they confiscated
shows that their plans did not go far
amiss. . .
Also Took a Wagon.
They also took a wagon belonging to an
Omaha merchant who Is believed to have
acted oa a "fence" for the gang In aiding
them to dispose of their stolen goods.
The wife of one of the men admitted ti
the police thst twenty-five loads of goods
slready had been hauled away.
The goods recovered by the officers were
found stored In the house at La Plstte,
where three of the four men maftr their
home. Besides them, two wooden pluas,
ured for stopping up holes bored In the
bottom of grsln cars to allow grain to run
out and be stolen, and a tin box of dyna
mite caps, supposedly Intended for blowing
locks, were confiscated.
Three terms In the penitentiary have been
served by Lew Adair, sccordlng to Captsin
Savage of the Omaha bureau of detectives.
He was the father of the J-or-4-year-old
lad who was accidentally shot by Nell
Turkelson, the ssloon keeper, some months
sgo snd who died lster.
Lew Adalr, according to the police, waa
also mixed up In a burglary a number of
years ago In which his partner, "Reddy"
Horn, was shot and killed'' and from which
Adair himself narrowly escaped. The two
men are said to have been caught trying
to steal goods in the Farniworth drug store
on Cuming street. Fa rns worth took a
couple of ahotsvat them as they were es
caping and killed Horn. '
The Iadlaa Medicine Maa '
can produce roots and kwW tor every ail
ment, and cure crlseaser' thfft'baffle our
most skilled physicians, whd have spent
years tn the study of drugs. s
From the roots of the herbs of the field
originated Lydia E. ' Plnkham's Vegetable
Compound, which for thirty years has
proved more potent and efficacious In
curing femsle Ills than any combination of
dugs known. '
BIG BIDS GET BIG CROWD!
Lamest Call for Army Sapplles
Brines Oat Msar Dealers of
The office of Msjor D. E. McCarthy,
chief quartermaster of the Department ot
the Missouri, wss thronged Thursdsy wit;
coal men to present their bids for the
annual supplies of fuel for the posts of
this department. Omaha, Kansas City,
Council Bluffs, Des Moines snd South
Omaha dealers were represented. The pro
posals call fur the largest supplies of fuel
ever advertised tor tn this department and
a lively contest Is on for the rich con
tracts. The bids will be sent to Wash
ington for api'roal before the final award
WTien we get a piece of
cloth from the mill man,
vvc realize that it's to his interest
to have the least wool possible
make the most yards of fabric.
But if we cut the cloth and sewed
it in the suits, without re-shrinking
it, we'd be wasting 00; tailor
ing because in a little while your
body would tug and pull the ma
terial out of its original lines and
unbalance the set of the garment So we
always re-shrink all fabrics in
canvas, as well as wooens re-shrink them
by the London process, which costs us
more than any"bther method and in the
end saves us more than the outlay.
A 600k about ytuHf hum's (hthtt nd otKtr
mm't) frt tr tin mtking. It't worth whiU mtiinf.
rx Hi -
to Help Elect
Returns from Cuba, Where He Spent
Winter with Mrs. Palmer
for Her Health.
Captain Henry K. Palmer returned to
Omaha from Cuba Thursdsy to help elect
John Paul Breen mayor of Omaha.
Mr. and Mrs. Palmer have spent the
Winter In Cuba for the benefit the climate
would have on Mrs. Palmer's health. Last
fait she sufered from pneumonia and had
a narrow escape. Her physicians said tho
West Indies would be the place for her
during the winter and she returns much
"They put the proposition up to me to
I run for mayor sfter they had a petition
with 600 names on It." said Csptaln Palmer.
"I looked over thst list of names and It
had the signatures ' of men who do not
ordinarily get on petitions and make them
selves felt In politics and my 'reply was
that If my friends had eon names I could
not refuse to be a candidate.
"Had I been nominated I would have
been elected. Certain elements entered Into
my candidacy which are not commonly
known and I would eertalnly have been the
next mayor of Omaha.
"But my first duty was to Mrs. Palmer.
I could have reached Omaha two weeks
sgo hsd I been nominated, but as It Is I
am back here to help elect Mr. Breen. Wa
ought to have a republican city administra
tion. I have known Mr. Breen for years.
He will certainly be the next mayor and
anything I ran do will not go undone."
Lysle I! Abbott
on Dry Ticket
Accepts Nomination by Anti-Saloon
League for Fire and Po
Lysle I. Abbott Is the fourth man who
will run on the Anti-Saloon lesguc ticket
for Board of Fire and Police Commis
sioners. Mr. Abbott's selection wss made after
the place had been tendered to C. C.
Montgomery, who declined tq accept It.
Mr. Abbott considered the proposition for
a little while and accepted.
The fouT men on the Anti-Saloon ticket
Democrats T. B. Norris. Lysle I. Ab
bott. Republicans Henry E. Maxwell, M. C.
Abbott was the fusion candidate for at
torney general of Nebraska at the election
PLOWMAN AND PARSON
ONE AND THE SAME MAN
Treacher Worklas In Garden Whea
Coaplo Comes to Get
"Howdy, I wsnt to see the prcscher, can
you tell me If he's home or not?"
Perry C. Glover of Springfield, Neb.,
thus addressed a man In rough attire plow
ing tn the rear ot the house at 3228 Maple
street. On the side of the house hangs a
large sign, reading "Have Faith In Ood."
"Just wait a minute and I'll go In and
see If the preacher Is at home," replied
In a few mlnutea a neatly attired min
ister stepped to his door and welcomed the
young man who happened to be accom
panied by a young women, saying:
"Yes, the preacher Is here, come In,"
The man behind the plow and the
preacher turned out to be the same man.
Rev. Charles W. Savldge. The young
woman with Mr. Glover was Miss Ethel M.
Oalney of Krupp, Wash. When the party
left she was Mrs. Glover.
The groom's father and sister, Royal G.
Glover and Miss Nellie Glover, accompan
ies mem. ine bride and the bridesmaid,
Miss Grace Sveenle, were cousins, whose
parents Rev. Charles W. Savldge married
at a double wedding in this city twenty-one
Sturdy oaas from little acorns grow
advertising In The Bee wilt do wonders for
J. W. Rasp, 2863 Rrls.ol street, frsme
dwelling. 12.500; W. G. Shrlver, 2M6 Parker
street, frame dwelling. UStM; A. 1 Rich
trdaon, Twenty-elKhth and Spaulding
streets, frame dwelling, $2,500.
6 Hscttsr Ct.
' doaihi :
Where land Is cheap,
opportunities are exceptionally good -for- - -'
farming or business.
See the Pacific Northwest country for .
yourself. Take advantage of the
LOW HOMESEEKERS FARES
Every first and Tbird Tuesday of Each Month During 180a
' ; ; ' via 'y ' ;
P C I F 0
, . f . .- . .,1
. t. .Electric Block Signals all the way
The Safe Road to Travel.
Aak about the AlaskaYukon-Paclfic Exposition
at Seattle. Wash, this year. ' '
For full Information inquire of '
CITY TICKET OFFICE. 1324 FARNAM KT. '
'PHONES: Bell, Doug. 1828 and Ind., A -3231 '
Mo. S sat
Leaves Union Station, Omaha, 6 P. M., arrives Union
Station, Chicago, 8:30 A. M., via the
Milwaukee & St. Paul
This is the preferred train of Omaha business men. The
schedule is convenient. The meals in the dining cars are
excellent and all the comforts of the club will be found in'
the buffet library car.
Two other daily trains to Chicago at 7:25 A. M. suid
TICKETS: 1524 Farnam Street.
T. A. Nash, Gen. Western Agent OMAHA, NEB.
Extravagance is not necessary to good
printing. The best work depends upon the
good taste and capability of your printer
A. L Root, locoroorasso,
Bl bargains In alt (lis diamonds snil
d amend Jewelry left to i.i. for s-urlty
P'"" for TsT BBXT sT DAT!.
tug prl'" OU ul uf rul
Brodksy's Jewelry 2nd Loan Co.
msmsmbs ths Vumbsr.
Right now is a mighty good
time to get one of those useful
garments which arc so necessary
to the well-tlressetl man.
The new arrivals we are offer
ing exhibit better materials, bet
ter styles, better colors, better
workmanship and better fit than
has ever been shown in the city
at their price. ,
They arc rainproofed by the
most scientific methods and pro
vide the best protection possi
ble in a cloth garment.
You'll be well pleased with
their handsome appearance and
our almost unlimited variety of
styles and colors at only '
of High Merit
towns are new and
i - i i.i r
1310-1112 Howard Slrsot
1401 BoufUs Itrsot
The Bee for M the Sporting News
Powered by Open ONI