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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 20, 1909)
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY. APRIL 20,
111 Dong. 1 IOTI PROVES BRAOI ALL Ptm. 11 A-1S4I p
. CM).k DKPAHTME.NT SKOOSD FliOOIl.
We sr"' now showing the New Summer Skirts In Linens, Rfpps
and other Summer Fabrics The styles are very pretty, the price
fl.SOj X2.V; 1(, $1.7.1, $.VOo'anl up to fl2.RO.
New Waist Nets
The requirement of fashion la. that the blouae of net orn with
a coatume muHt niatrh the Utter In color. We are showing- t beau
tiful llne'ln all the new shades.
Atf allk plain net In rolora. 4 2 Inches wide, 1.80 a yard.
A.ljUM9'.tn ,Lro,0r8 42 incp ,d0' 2-',n VRrd-
Cotton .tuclwd tvets In white, cream and ecru."
.Fsnsy.feBts n".wiiye. cream and ecru.
All-' 6Vef lacsvln white,-tream and black.
l4Kiv.bAjid t itia(rh, for trimming.
.Heaf irttviy uce- apd .Insertions.
- .il;Rer(,1rlshTfichet larea nad lnaertlona, are the latest novelties
uaed :y,4 rtrtSWl J":' neckwear.
. k . f'i 'V.'
r Do?t,r.ll;:t:Hlt this new department on third floor. Exclu
tre;;pt;5'HJIhft0 "Yvette" goods.
says It will require two or. three W6cts for
the Young Turks to transport - the- third
army corp to a peltlon In front of Con
stantinople, fb thatch dfe of the third
eorpa, before -its f onctrttration J Impossible.
The sultan will have ILne to make prepara
tion to .mect-the fialonfkln. "
ON TAMFF BILL
(Continued from First Tare.)
In th administrative act .Include:
"1.' New definitions of dutiable value, and
new method In Its proper ascertainment.
. More efficient collection machinery.
"J. A provision for the Treatlon of a
custom court to Insure uniformity of de
riaiona In cuatoras casca. The provisions
siiKgested will. In the opinion of the com
mit tea, result Ih the collection of a certain
percentage mora revenue In the Importation
of the same articles than was collected
under the act of 1887 .
"The extent of the undervaluations prao
tlctd under existing .law Is variously esti
mated at from 10 to 28 per cent of the reve
nue collection. . If any considerable portion of
thia practice, la corrected by the provisions
I rave, alluded. tt. we can certainly safely
add u'ooO.OOO to the. estimate of the revenue
In the yoar li0 making a total estimate of
revenue for 1910. baaed upon the Importation
of 19OT. I3tf,(W,000. I have assumed that the
Importation of 1907 Is the proper basis for
comparison.- We should not lose sight of
the fact that- there' Will be approximately
4,000,000 people more in the United States
to be provided for IP 1910 than In 1907, and
If other conditions remain the same there
will be a patural increase from thia cause.
The committee believe the extent of the
Importations and resulting revenue will be
greater 'In islo than In 1907, because of Im
proved business conditions..' .
Easiness, rmr Jaereaatasr.
"Business VUWy and U movement for
Increase Importations has alerady com
menced. 'rty "can , feel' the,' change n the
air. The customs' receipts for the thirty
nine business days from March 1 to April
IS, inclusive.; Increased,- a .compared with
the corresponding days In 1908. 112,031.008.08,
or an average (ally. Increase of MU,Ms.6G.
' This Increase .seems to. be progressive, as
the report fqr the last day which I have,
April 1. shows receipts from all sources of
t'-Oi3,on.S5, .'a, compared, with receipts of
$l,2S3,3i'i.30 on the corresponding day of
last, year. The total receipts from customs
for the first sixteen days of April are
U.7,10 if, against $11,039,177,15 In April of
last year, and the .statement of the 1st to
the 16th of "April sljows an excess of re
ceipts over expenditures tnis yesr of $312
K9.92, as against au exc.es of expenditures
over receipt of the corresponding period
of last year of Sd.til8.92S.88.
"Thar Is noMncentlve for these enlarged
nportallons VxVept Improved condition of
la Nature's own remedy for
common ills, such as torpid liver,
i'atlieeildtf and disorder, of the
oowcle.' Its action ts speedy,
sure and gentle, without leaving
tny bad after effect. It is cor
dially 'recommended by the best
PhyaioianS and its extensive use
all over the world for nearly
half a century la its beet recom
mendation. Try it and judge for
youraelf when you suffer from
- . t : I
You'll find displayed nri our tables all the
new and orglglnal creations In cloth for thia
It s not only that you see the newest, fab
rics first. at.'NIooll'S.-but you'll see novelties
In cloth here are nt on display else
A cenerOukeortnien( of fabrics await
you here 4i1"f)hl- priced arid -lth skilled
cutters and competent taliora to execute
V. ' ' .-- V "v
That meaas Satisfactory Tailoring. '
Triustrt SS 1$) $11' Salts 525 ti $50
U 11X1 Ul JRRRKMS 80N8,
' ' 01 f South Iftth St.
the country and reduced stocks of Im
ported merchandise," said Mr. Aldrtch.
"The character of the legislation proposed
furnishes no reason for accelerated Imports,
as there are practically no rates above the
rae Imposed by the act of 1897. It must
be conceded that the era of prosperity,
which commenced the first part of March,
Is 'Ikely to continue uninterruptedly ' with
the enactment of wise tariff legislation.
"Those who do not believe In this con
tinued march of Improvement have little
knowledge of the recuperative power of the,
American people and fall to measure cor
rectly the force of the spirit of confidence
which will accompany a -guarantee of. se
curity and Industrial peace.
Estimate Are Conservative.
"The estimates which I have made of
Increased revenues growing out of this
change In conditions are most conservative.
If the same rate of Increase which has
obtained since the first of March should
be applied to the eighth month of the
financial year 1810, not . covered py the
period of Improvement In this year, we
hould then have an Increase over
the receipt Tor the present fiscal
year ay '$296,OOO.OOn-of t54.401.M5. mak
ing a total of $349,401,000. without tak
ing Into account the additional sources of
revenues provided for.
"For the year 1911 I have estimated aft
increase or revenues of 4o,000,000 and a
reduction of expenditure of $35,000,000, a
consequent surplus of $30,000,000. This sur
plus would certainly continue under nor
mal business conditions. There ran be no
reasonable question of the sufficiency
of the senate bill to provide adequate
If the statement I have submitted are
approximately correct, the Independent
"In what way Is the treasury to take
care of the deficiencies I have Indicated
for the present and the following fiscal
"The treasury has today. Including the
$74.68.276.89 which it Is entitled to receive
for reimbursement of canal expenditures',
practically $100,000,000 of available aurplu
over a necessary working balance. This
surplus Is likely to be reduced $6,000,000
between now and the SOth of June by addl
Hons to the deficiency for the current
fiscal year, leaving on that date an avail
able ajrplus Of $94,000,000. If the estimates
which I have made for the year 1910 are
accurate, the estimated deficiency of $45,
OOO.OOOIn that year would still leave a sur
plus In the treasury of $49,000,000, which
would be increased from time to time In
the subsequent years.
Canal Basis Will Be Sold.
"In estimating the treasury surplus
nave assumed that 'canal bonds' --can be
sold from time to time to an amount which
will reimburss the treasury for all pay
menta on account of the canal and that
they are now available for that purpose.
Further legislation will, however, be neces
sary In this bill to secure that result
"The comptroller of the treasury haa
held that $60,000,000 of the amount paid la
not reimbursable under the provisions of
existing law. Existing legislation only au
thorlsea the Issue of 1 per cent bonds, which
must be sold at not less than par. These
could only be purchased by. or for th
national banks. It would not- be possible
to aell a considerable amount of bonds of
this character at par. It will, therefore,
be necessary to authorise the secretary of
the treasury to sell bonds of a different
class. Bonds redeemable at the pleasure
of the government after a few year could
undoubtedly be arid at a rate not exceed
tng $ per rent and the necessary authority
should be given In this bill for such pur
Stating that he was aware- that the a
compllshment of the $36,000,000 reduction in
expenditures he had auggested for 1U in
his estimates would be surrounded with
great difficulties, Mr. Alirtch said th
rapidity with which our national expendi
tures had Increased within the past three
year waa a source of anxiety if not alarm.
Toot li Poydor
Cleanses, beautifies and
preserves the teeth and
purifies the breath
Used by people of
refinement for almost
Half a Century V
imoksi my 'J. A.
So clear, ht) gats
rasl stingy at th
down to. the) last
tick tooth lea through It to
hold It That's bocauao It's o
Ctnfraf Clat Store
S2t $ lo'a Sfrset
"Simultaneously with the reduction In re
ceipts of $iin.).n(iO from 1907 te 1909 w have
had an increase In expenditures of 1120,000,"
," he said.
Appropriations Are Gilratstsat,
"It is but fair to say that when the ap
proprlationa for th year 1908 were made
the country had not been overtaken by th
panic pf 1907.
"But a different condition existed . when
the appropriation for the year 1910 w;a
made. The fart that the appropriation
were It tnan the estlmstes does not re
lieve congress from responsibility for their
unprecedented extravagance. No excuse
whatever can be found for similar legisla
tion In the future.
"Th conditions under which appropria
tions are usiislly made by congress are
perhaps In part responsible for the wllfull
waste of public money. Each department
practically makee It own recommendation
Independently of what the other want
The committee In charge of the various
appropriation bllla are required to conalder
only the needs of the respective depart
ment for which they report approprlatlone
nd without reference to the total amount
of money available.
It la Important In the Interests of the
publlo service that a radical change In the
procedure with reference to approprlatlone
should be made. .
Dlabarsement Con Id Be Cat.
"It ahould be the function of the com
mittee on public expendlturea recently
created to tike Into conalderatlon, long be
fore the appropriation bllla are received
from the house, the estlmatee and needs
of the various departments and report their
recommendation to the aenate,' In order
that responsibility for future extravagancies
may be clearly fixed. From the Investiga
tion more or less superficial I am myself
satisfied thst the appropriations made last
year could have been reduced at least $50,
000.000 without Impelling the efficiency of
the public service. There are period In the
life of a nation when the spirit of ex
travagance pervades the atmosphere and
the public money la acattered right and left,
often without reference to the results to
be secured. We have within the last few
ears created many unnecessary bureaus
and multiplied employes beyond the pos-
Ibtirty of efficient -work:
'In this work of necessary reduction In
expenditure and. In reform In method of
appropriation to which the senate Is
pledged," said Mr. Aldrlch, "I am author
ised to aay that we shall have the earnest
support and active co-operation of the
president and the administration.
No New Taxes Needed.
"I may be asked what would happen If
It should be found that I have been over
sanguine or wholly inaccurate In my state
ments of probable conditions and results.
What shall we do If the revenues actually
received are less than those I have antic
ipated and large deficiencies are threat
ened? I answer, with emphasla, that It
would then be the Imperative duty of con
gress to reduce expenditures and make
them conform . to actual revenue conditions
and not to Impose new and onerous taxes.
The executive power of congress over the
revenues and expendlturea will not end
with the adoption of the pending bill. Th
pending bill will, if enacted Into law, pro
vide all the necessary revenues required
for public expenses upon a liberal scale.
No further additional taxea are needed.
The Imposition of other taxea under these
conditions would not only be unwise but
unjust and prejudice! to every. Intereat of
the great people we represent.
"In th face of. the record I have dls
closed no political party can. afford to
place new and unnecessary burdens upon
the Industries and people of the United
States and I should regret extremely If the
party , of wbich I am a meibershuuld.
sume any such responsibility." )-
CALL ON TAfT
, (Continued from First Page.)-
II in the same words, asking for free
hides. I wired back to one well known
factory asking how much cheaper he-would
sell shoes If hides went on the free list.
I also asked him if he would consent to
have shoes go on the free list along with
hides. This Information, I stated, waa. for
use pn the floor of the senate. I have had
no reply up to this time."
Amendment Affecting Lemona.
senator Burkett today Introduced an I
amendment to the tariff bill in which he
proposes to strike out "lemons at 14 cents
per pound" and Insert the following:
"Lemons In packages of capacity of one
and onefourth cubic feet or less, 38 cents
per package; in package of capacity ex
ceeding one and one-fourth clblc feet and
not exceeding one and one-half oubtc feet,
7 cent per package; In package of ca
pacity exceeding two and one-half cubic
feet, 78 cent per package,' plus an amount
equal to 30.6 cents for each cubic foot or
fractional part thereof excluding two and
One-half cubic feet."
Senator Uurkett today introduced a bill
authorising the secretary of the Interior to
convey to Frank H. Young, licensed In
dian trader, not to exceed five acres of
land within the Saetee Indian reservation.
The payment for such lands shall be left
to be fixed by th secretary of the Interior.
Honor for Mr. Caniaalas.
Mrs. Albert Cummins, wife of Senator
Cummins of Iowa, waa elected president of
the National Society of Children of Amer
ican Revolution, at - the meeting of the
society this morning In the First Congrega
tional church. Mrs. Cummins suceeds Mrs.
Frederick T. Dubois of Idaho. Mrs. 8. R.
Woodrow was elected national chaplain to
succeed Mrs. Thomas R. Noble and Miss
Hopper waa named national recording sec
retary to succeed Miss Ellia C. Tulloch,
W. II. Baileya Robert O. Brennan and
Howard Clark of Des Moines were ad
mitted to practice before the supreme court
today. Theae attorneys are In Washington
to appear before the supreme court- tomor
row In the case of the City of Dee Molnea,
appellant, against the De Molnea City
Railway eompapy, appellee, attorney men
tioned to argue for appellant.
Thia case la a famous on and ha been
more or less In th courts for many yeara.
The original charter to the pea Moines
City Railway was gralited in 186 and
practically ever alnce (hat time there have
been differences between the city , fathers
of Des Moines and the officials, of the rail
road company, terminating finally iii an
appeal by the railroad company to t he
I' nlted Siatea supreme court.
FOOLS THE ASSESSOR
AND DROWNS HIMSELF
Wealthy Faraaer l.lvlaa- Near Marys-
. vllle, Kan., Jamas Into Bla
River for Tkla Reason.
MARYSVILJ'E. Kan., April ll-Becauae
h had not Hated all hla property with the
county assessor and feared an Investigation
might cause him to be sent to the pen!
tenliary, James Clark, U years old, i
wealthy farmer, drowned himself In the
Blue river. Ills body, waa found, today.
In a note to hla brother, Stuart Clarke,
the man stated be had failed to Hat (25.000
aoith of notea.
Alter staling hla fears regarding prosecu
tion, Clark wrote: "Oo to church, never
tell a lie, always keep employed and never
dill k whisky."
Sioux Falls' Under
New Official! to Be Elected Today
Wet and Dry Issue in South
8IOVX FAIXS, 8. D.. April l.-(Ppeclnl .)
Regular annual ' municipal elections will
be held Tuesday In a large number of the
cities of South taknta. erne of the moat
important of these elections will be held
In Sinux Falls, which, aa the result of the
election, will pass under the Oalvestnn
form of city government, and the mayor
nd four commissioner to be elected Tues
day will displace the present mayor and
the twelve aldermen who compose the city
Bloux Falla will therefore be the first
city In South Dakota to be governed undor
the commission plan, and the success or
failure of the plan here will be the de
terminlng factor In whether or not other
cities In the atate -will adopt the plan
t'nder the commission plan of city govern
ment the mayor wilt receive a salary of
$1,800 per year, while the four commission
er a-lll each receive a . salary of $000 per
Among the cities In addition to Sioux
Fall wheh will hold their annual municipal
elections tomorrow are Madison. Mitchell.
Mt. Vernon, Garret son, ' Clear Lake, Ar
mour, Britton, Lead, Iennox, Arlington,
Scotland, Miller, Mlllbank. Groton, Bturgls
Crocking, Brldgewater. 'Flandreau, Balem
Aberdeen, Webeter, Parkston, Alexandria,
Redfleld, Centervllle. Elk Point, Dendwood.
Wooneocket. Beresford. Spearflsh, Hot
Springs, Wessington Springs, Avon. Edjre-
rort, Elkton, Faulkton. Tyndall. Wagner,
Chamberlain. GefldcS, Rapid City. Fort
Pierre, Sisscton, Doland. Vermilion, Spring
field, Plankinton, Parker, Volga, Lake
Preston, White Lake, .tlla, Pierre, De
Smet, Bryant, Murdo, Frankfort, Clark,
Gettysburg, Mellette and Gregory.
In a great majority of the cities the
license question Is the overshadowing issue.
Milwaukee to Spend Five Hundred
Thousand Dollar on Terminal
in North Dakota Town.
ABERDB:EN. S. D.. April 1. (Special.)
Contemplated improvements of vast Im
portance to Aberdeen have been an
nounced by the St. Paul railroad In con
nection with the acquisition of sixty
acre of land stretching In a atrip a mUu
long from Ita present tracka westward.
In Weat Aberdeen. The improvements
consist of nineteen ' Sidetracks - the full
length of the tract, a new freight depot,
a new passenger atatlon, car shops equal
to any on the entire system, and the
making of Aberdeen the freight and
passenger terminal from which traina
will be made up to all pointa both eaat
and west on the new line. .
. Work on the sidetracks . will begin at
once, and are expected to. be comp.eted
thia summer, thousands of men being
placed on the Job In order to rush It
through aa rapidly ae possible. The new
passenger atatlon wUl be located on the
site of the, present, que on Main strew.,
but the freight deport,. will be.bullc In
West Aberdeen, easlly.oft access for 'he
huge-system of aidefVacks.
The total Improvements will aggregate
between $500,000 and $600,000, and will
make Aberdeen the most Important divis
ion point on the St. Paul system, as all
freight and passenger trains for the Pa
cific coast a-lll be made up here, and
this fact. In connection with the cnlargeJ
car ahops and the additional trainmen,
will add aeveral thousand dollars to the
city's population within the ' next two
years. ' "
KANSAS CITY PASTOR SCORES
WALL STREET SPECULATORS
Takes Market Gamblers to Taak After
Preachtaa rUlsroarse aa
KANSAS CITY, Mo., April 1.-After hav
ing preached an anti-bridge whist sermon
on "Women Who Gamble," Rev. J. U
Thompson, pastor of the Forest Avenue
Christian church, last night, at th request
of the women members of hi congrega
tlon, turned hi denunciatory eloquence
againat "men who gamble."
'Gambling ha certainly kept pace with
the progress of th country." said Rev.
Mr. Thompson. "Only a few years ago a
professional gambler was a marked man
Today some of the most deceptive char
acters on earth are allowed to pose as gen.
tiemen in good society.
- "The most demoralizing curse of the
nation today Is the monstrous gam of
chance going, on In Wall street. It Is a
citadel of so-called respectable citizens
who ply a criminal livelihood, for they
make their money without any value be
hind It. The Louisiana lottery was in
finlteslmally unimportant alongaldn the
evils in Wall street. The lottery was
played fairly there were no stacked cards
or loaded dice, and It did not imperil the
legitimate business Interests of the coun
try aa doe Wall street.
General Sherman said 'War 1 hell.' No,
general. It gambling. May the power of
heaven and earth deliver us from It,"
There may be some extrav
agance in the talk one often
hears concerning the quali
ties claimed for certain
But people who have them
regularly for breakfast, say
that Shakespeare himself
would have found it impossible-to
describe the "fetch
ing" flavour and appetizing
"The Taste Lingers."
Popular pkgs. 10c.
Large Family size 15c.
Postum Cereal Co,, Ltd.,
Battle Creek, Mich.
Insanity Will Be
Trial of Youngr Captain for Murder
of W. . Annii Starts at
FLVSHING, N. Y., April 1-Insanity,
both at the time of the killing of William
B. Annie and alnce waa expected to be the
chief point In the dsfenee In the trial be
ginning today of Captain Teter C. Maine,
jr., charged with th murder of Annl on
the float on the Bayside Yacht club on
August 15 last. Counsel for the dofenee
announced they would attempt to prove
that Captain Hair.' mind waa unbalanced
by the etorlea Of the friendship of Mrs.
Mains for Annla. Whether or not Mra.
Claudia L. Main, wife of the defendant
would be called a a witness for the
prosecution waa not certain and much de
pended upon the decision on that point.
Fifty witnesses were summoned for the de
fense. C0LPETZER HAS TROUBLES
BUILDING HIS NEW HOME
Batldlna Slnka aa Filled Lot and
Friends" Cat Him Off from
HI Garage. '
Mosher Colpetxer la having his troubles
In the preparation of hla new home at
Thirty-eighth and Harney street.
His first difficulty came when hla new
$15,000 home .etarted to sink and to crack
nrM show slans of toppling over. The
house was built on filled ground and Mr
Colpetxer thought he had sunk pile to
olid earth, but he was wrong, and he haa
been to larae additional expense to keep
his house above ground.
But that was only the beginning of his
trouble. He built a splendid garage on the
rear of his lot and a fine retain
Ing wall along the side of his lot. Then
came C. N. Diet and the Kountse estate
and had half of the alley declared vacated
and thereby upset all the well laid plans
of Mr. Colpetxer. He had arranged to
drive Into his garage from the alley, but
now that the garage la built and half the
alley vacated and a fence up, he finds he
has not room to get Into his garage. He
now haa to rebuild his garage, tear down
his retaining wall and change his entire
arranaement ao he can drive Into the
garage from his own lot.
Mr. Colpetxer thinks he Is having more
than hla shane of troubles on l)ls first essay
at home buldlng.
WARM BOOSTER OF THE WEST
Advance Sot Ice of tke A a goat Meet
ing of the Trausmleataslppl
The official call for the meeting of the
twentieth annual session of the Transmls- j
slsslppl Commercial congress hss been Is- J
sued. It will convene August 14 to 21, this
yesr,v In Denver, and the call Is sent forth
to. governors of ststes, commercial bodies
and all organlzatlona that have a direct or
Indirect Interest In the building up of the
Industries and trade of the transmisslsslppl
Thomaa F. Walsh of this city Is president
of the congress and has takdn great per
sonal Interest In Its gatherings for several
Governors of states are aaked In the call
to name ten or more delegates from each
atate. Mayors of cltlea may appoint one
delegate. Commercial, trade and other civic
bodies may name one delegate-at-large and
one for each fifty members.
In calling the congress together In Den
ver this year the executive committee di
rects attention to the fact that the organ
ization wes cradled in Colorado, and now,
after a lapse of nineteen yesrs, reconvenes
for the first time In the plsce of Infancy.
after a moat successful series of gatherings
unequaled In the history of commercial or
ganizations. This Important Incident, there
fore. Impels the committee especially to
urgw upon the executive beards of the vari
ous states to mane mis meeting nuiauie
and one In every way consistent with Its
high mission aa an educational factor In
Th executive committee presents to care
ful conalderatlon the question of closer
commercial relatione between the people of
the United Slates and those of the Latin
republics, with special reference to th
early completion of the Panama canal and
the consequent result stimulating commer
cial development In the transmisslsslppl
states, to which this International highway
Is directly tributary. Thia year the con
grass will convene at a point where discus
sion can be had that will prove of wide ed
ucatlonal value in promoting public inter
est on this question, and along this line
the committee Is requested to mention spe
cifically a pan-American commercial con
gress. to be composed of delegates selected
from the commercial ldustrtes and marl
time centers of thia country and the Latin
republics, to convene at an early date.
INDIANS WHO LIKE LUXURIES
Some Farnlak Homes wllh Opera
Chairs, Others Travel la a
Nowhere Is the Indian's simple-minded
nets more apparent than In the homes,
says a writer In the Delineator. They are
either deold of furniture or crowded with
encumbrances. The occupants possess iron
and brsss bedsteads or dlaplay as their
chief treasure a highly polished, elaborately
carved folding-bed, never used. Rolling
themselves In blsnkcts, they seek repose
en the floor.
One home boasts ss Its principal furniture
four opera-chairs of upholstered leather.
with movable seats, such as are to be found
In any theater.
A Spokane Indian was th proud possessor
of a shining black hearse, bearing four
huge ornamental sable plumes. Riding his
cayuse Into town one day he encountered
a funeral. The hearae caught his fancy;
he followed the procession, awestruck, to
the cemetery. Nothing would do but that
he must have the grand chariot for his
own. Disposing of some land, he purchased
the hearse and waa wont to take his wife
and numerous children out for a drive
sitting on the floor of the hearse, bouncing
from glasa side to glsss side as the road
beesme rough, trying to appear dignified
and nonchalant, but grinning literally from
ear to ear, the brave on the box outside
was the proudest man In America.
DEVEREESE SOON AT WORK
Deteellve Still Carrie Baidll'i Sal.
Irt( ant I Nearly Able la
"I Just took a little trip bsrk east
to show my folks that I waa still alive."
said telectlve W. T. Uevereea at th
police station. " He dropped In to make a
short call there Monday mornlna, having
returned Saturday from a el weeks' visit
with his psrents at Ithaca. N. Y., and his
unci at Cleveland. O-
"Eicept for a shortness of wind and a
slight heaviness In the side that was
pierced by the bullet. I ra feeling fine. My
strength and weight are returning and I
expect lo take up my duties on the police
Onrrm Ureas for Men and Ilors
Where the Best
Clothes Come From
"The Berg Clothing Co." .
The store that sells the
most clothes in Omaha.
And it makes no differ
ence whether the clothes
we sell go on duty the
first day or have seen
months of service
"The Shape Remains"
so docs the color the
finished look- the evi
dence of expert tailoring,
and you find here every
variation of size. No matter the shape or size
of your figure we fit you every time and'
you'll find styles and patterns in the kind of
clothes "We Sell," that are out of the rut and
different. $10, $12, $15, $18, $20, $22, $25. etc.
are the prices. But come and see the clothes.
The home of Kuppenhelmor Clothes, John B. Met son Hats, Man
hattan Shirts, Car hart Work. Clothes, Kverwrar Guarantee! Hosiery
for men and women.
Table d'Hot Dinner $1.00. every evening 6 to ft
force soon," he told hla friend.
The bullet from the bandit's gun
during the battle on the bridge, has never
been removed. It will not be touched un
less it gives trouble. Detective Devereese
lives at 1733 South Twenty-eighth street,
with his wife and family.
WAR IS RENEWED ON , SIGNS
Commercial Clab's Manlclpal Com
mlttee Woes After the Instantly
The Commercial club's municipal com
mittee started out on a crusade against
large and ugly down ' town street signs
Monday and has asked the Real Estate ex
change to join In the movement, which, by
the way, la not altogether a new one.
The movement is directed with especial
force against the monstrosity Pete Elsasger
has swinging over his barber shop on Far
The committee favors taxlcabs as a good
thing for the city.
M OTEsTENTS Or OCX A IT STEAMSHIP'S.
Port. ArriYtt. Salisd.
KRW YORK Moltkt..
NEW YORK Laplana
P. F. Wllbslm.
ST. JOHN Gunlion
Aa Inhalation for
Coutths, Coida, Catarrh,
Croselen la a Sloan t Asthmatics.
Ik-, it .! mora Hctits to breath in s
rBdy for Iihui of th braaihin ora thaa
lo Uk tbs rsnwdy Into th sumacs 7
ntmm kacanaa lb air. !adr4
itranglT sntisrpU, Is rrie oTr th dlHad
wirtso with rrf brasth, glTlng prolong and
ooMtaat tnatmtsU It la InTaiuabl to mother.
sua mail ehliarao. f
f or imiaiH innw
the It noiliiu totter
man ( resolcn AntUcptia
Send ftc In sails
for sample bottle.
Send postal tot da
I isv w
Pride of Omaha
To produce bread that la alwaya even.
dtlliiouH and wholesome, you must
use a flour that Is always of tlu nam?
high quality. Home branda are excellent
at tlmea while strain the flour l pos
itively unwholesome. Not no with
pRIDE Or OMAHA
This mour Merer Chaages.
Every grain of wheat uel In its
manufacture inuat paaa a certain fixd
high standard which Ih. 1"
tind and which Is the hlneHt xland
ard known to the milling Industry.
The mana-ere of our 108 elevators
have special Instruction" un what lo
send to mill, They collect and forward
the flneal thia great wheat country
$1.75 per sack
At all grocers
UPDIKE WILLING COMPANY. OMAHA.
I (Establish: IS7I) I
Tor Complete Satisfaction,
mav Ton Triad th Celebrated '
' Plate Dinners?
THIS WILL INTEREST MOTHERS
Mothtv Orar's IwMt Pow4rt for Cfctlflr-m, a Cer
tain rellf (or PvrUhnea, Headarh. Bad 8lom-
art., Tatthlt-s DUordera, mova aorJ rtgulita th
Uowaia and destroy worma. Ttaay break up Colda in
34 hour. They are to pleaaant to tha tatta an
hanulaaa aa mitt.. Children Uk than.. Over 10 Wt
Uaitraon.alB of cures. They, navar fall. told by
all drufxiata. 2ta. Aak today. Don l aooapt any
Furniture ' 1
We Lave expert Furniture
Packers, They prepare your fur-'
niture for moving or storing po
that every anxiety is removed
from your mind. The choicest
articles are safe in our hands.
OMAHA VAN & STORAGE CO.
'16011 Kama in St.
Doug. 155J Ind. A-1559
TO-BTIOHT AKD TUESDAY
SrXCIAX. MA TIKES TUESDAY
Tk Prine Amusement Company Off el
the Quality Musical Play
A STUBBORN CINDERELLA
OHEB S. MAriOST ft COMPASTT O IN
WEDNESDAY, THVMBIT, FBTOAY
AMD MIUSDit-BAllT MATINEE .
rhotographle Ksproduotloa of
Kaavvwelght Championship Motion Vict,
urss. jroalar ies.
April 10 lo 24. Afternoon & henlng
unrtrsds of Attractions, fua Every
Mlaate. Maslo AU the Tims.
Admission 10 Cents.
Dally Matins 8:15. Every Might S:18
The Naked Truth. Frank Is'cImuu at fa.
Max Witt a XliiRlng I'nll.-ena. The Slstef.a
I Kaye, Jeaiincti- Allcr. Uiay anil am.,
ham. The Three Hohciulans, Klnodronle.
Frlc loo, 3ju and !c. . , . .. ,
ions: Dug. ios; ma., A-lsO
tines i ran., xnurs. as Eat. '
Ttas Play with Wsstsra Atmosphcf,
TEE COWBOY AMD THE LADY"
by Clyde fitch. East. "OLD asiDSI.
asjaa." It Bs MansfWld esrsloal. Extra
May 1T-1S-1S, Mra. risks, "EalyaUoa E.U'
, - Kv
I f.':: 'i - . r
f The only high-class
Baking Powder told at 1
a moderate piice.
I 1 FI
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