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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 31, 1909)
THE BEE: OMAHA. SATURDAY, JULY 31. 1900.
fl GOVERNOR'S TRIPTO SEATTLE;
itinerary of Executive and Staff!
. Finally Arranged.
All new Straw Hate here next
year on July 30th, 190.0, we had
just six left. This store is in
a class by itself when it comes to
Great Bargains at ttie New Store,
7 00 am
t 15 am
I OMAHA ROAD PAYS THE TAX
another I" ' lieraocratle Iaelat
mnrr for a .Nonpartlsaa Jadlelary
"J f.mtnr Wtrdrn Hold
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. July 30 (Special ) Governor
Shallenberger's grand triumphant Journey
Into the northwest haii been arranged oven
dovn to the details For fourten day the
novernor and his staff and the wires of his
colonels will be mined and dined by the
people of the west. No special train will
he used, though special can will be at
tached to the regular trains. These cara
will be parked at every stopping place aave
Pcattle, where the party will make lt
i headquarters for five daya. Side tripe will
i, made Into Brltleh territory. The fol
lowing la the Itinerary:
Leave Lincoln. August 11
. Arrive Billings. August 12
I Leave Billings. August 12
i Arrive Spokane, August II....
Leave Sokane, August IS....
, Arrive Seattle. August IS S IR pm
Leave Seattle, August 30 l.lfi pm
Arrive Tacoina. August JO S OS pm
Leave Taioma, August 31 12S am
Arrive 1'ortland. August 21 7:') m
Leave Portland. August 22 :15 am
Arrive Spokane. August 22 10)00 pm
Leave Spokane, August 23 ..12:68 am
Arrive )llllnna. August 24 12 60 am
I-ave Billings, August 24 - 910 am
Arrive Lincoln. August 25 3.40 pro
Omaha Roa4 Fsfi.Tu.
The secretary of state received a cheek
for $200 from the Chicago, St. Paul. Min
neapolis A Omaha railroad this morning in
payment of the occupation tax provided for
by the law enacted by the recent legis
lature. The money was paid under pro
test, the company writing that if under
, stood the law was to be attacked and that
V It believed It was unconstitutional.
f Out of a total of something over 7,000
letters seit out to corporations, ', oyer 8,000
have been returned, the corporations hav
ing gone out of business and LM0 bawe paid
up. A total of about 122.000 has been paid
' to the secretary of state.
Plan to Decelre Voters.
. In attempting to deceive the- voters into
M voting for democratic candidates rfor su
preme judge by pretending to advocate a
nonpartisan Judiciary the leaders of the
democratic party have another Idea in
mind of some Importance.
This year the democratic party label goes
on the ballot first, occurring the place held
o long by the republican party. Should
the republican candidates for supreme
Judge be elected this fall, the repubUcan
party candidates would appear ' on the
f allot first in the next election, because
Ue party casting the highest number of
votes at a general election gets first place
pn the ballot at the next election.
The democratic party Is anxious for that
I. place, next year because It means their can
' dldate for United States . senator wtU hsYe
- his name at the top of the ballot.
Such Is the tip from a democrat who is
anxious for his party to win next year.
So, If the democrats can win out this
year by shouting nonpartlsaa Judiciary It
rot only gives them three members of the
supreme court, but gives them a supposed
advantage In the contest next year.
Game Wardea Holds Law Vola.
Because he followed a law enacted bv the
"l late democratic legislature a man In Qage
county was fined and if he had not obeyed
the law there is no telling what would have
happened to him. The recent democratic
aggregation enacted a law providing that
catfish, carp, gar and one or two other
varieties of the finny tribe oould be aold
during certain months of the year. A Oage
county man caught and sold some catfish
and he was promptly arrested and fined,
the game warden holding that the law
enacted by the legislature was unconsti
tutional. The game warden explained that
the legal department of state ' had In
formed him that the law was not valid be
cause it amended the wrong sections or
something to that effect.
Treasurer Brian Lost.
Information from Camp L. Q. Brian out
In Colorado, where State Treasurer Brian
and his family are holding forth for the
summer, Is to the effect that the boys
have on several occasions shot at wild
animals. Including a bobcat, though , no
pelts had been secured. Treasurer Brian
and a party of friends, one report said,
had gone on a hunting trip and had be
come loet and It was thirty-six hours before
m a young son of Mr. Brian got on their
ff trail and finally located them, cold and
F hungry and suffering severely from ex
i Deputy City Attoraey.
City Attorney Flansburg has appointed
Leonard Flanjburg. his son, as deputy city
J attorney. Mr. Flaneburg took the place
made vacant by the resignation of John M.
Governor Invited to gait Lake.
Ooveronor Shallenberger has been Invited
to be the guest of the Commercial club
of Salt Lake City August 9, on the occa
sion of the national encampment of the
Grand Army of the Republic.
s jTf.''yi' sVl iifl si
THE HOME OF QUALITY CLOTHES
IFiimaiH (CHoanm-tLJp Saflo
Thlg store la new, Its stocks are new and evry season's stock must be new for that reason we positively refuse to carry stocks
over from one season to another.
New goods arriving dally and but tw0 Saturdays left before Inventory. These things make this final price shattering Imperative.
Get around early. Your own welfare demands that you procure some of our unusual bargains.
"One thing I like
about this store said a
man the other day, is
that any statement
made in their 4ad' can
b e verified i n their
If you read anything
by King-Swanson Co.
you can depend upon
it it's so.
Men's and Young IVlerTs Suits at
MAIL. IF IPIRICE
By actual count just 892 two and three-piece Suits remain
to select from yet the the assortment is surprisingly comprehen
sive. Every size, color or style that could be wanted by a dressy
young fellow or a conservative man of more mature years also
a few short lines of black thibets and unfinished worsteds in all
sizes from 3-4 to 44.
few shown in windows S and 6
The trade ha been remarkable and our
line Is considerably broken, however, we
are able to Quota the following:
12.00 ana it.ov
Black, Tan and
Patent Oxfords, at,
$8.00, 13.60 and
$4.00 gun metal,
tan and vlcl 0
to 2 $1.40
1 v3&s .
Men's and Young Men's Trousers
1,156 pairs of Outing and light weight Trousers for
men and young men at exactly half price. All the broken lots of our great
iyuy lines togetner witn mose leit on nana by dividing suits.
HERE'S WHAT TO
$1.00 Trousers for 50c
$1.50 Trousers for 75c
$2.00 Trousers for $1.00
$2.50 Trousers for $1.25
$3.00 Trousers for $1.50
$3.50 Trousers for $1.75
$4.00 Trousers for $2.00
$4.50 Trousers for $2.25
$5.00 Trousers for $2.50
$6.00 Trousers for $3.00
$b.o0 Trousers for $3.25
$7.00 Trousers for $3.50
$7.50 Trousers for $3.75
Look at Windows lO and 11.
Extraordinary . .Price-cutting In
Shirts, Neckwear, Underwear; Hosiery, Etc.
The broken lots must go, and the prices we quote mean an unusual
saving on little things every man needs.
While you are considering the prices,
keep in mind the fact that this store
handles only first-class goods no
"seconds," "Job lots" or other undesir
Read Tills List
Our regular $1.00 Shirts 50c
Our regular $1.50 Shirts 75c
Our $1.50 and $1.75 Manhattan
Our $2 Manhattan Shirts $1.38
Our $2.50 and $3.00 Manhattan
andE. & W. Shirts $1.88
Our regular 25c Fancy Hose,
Broken lines 50c Wash Ties, 25c
Broken lines 50c Neckties 25
Broken lines 25c Wash Ties 15
Our regular $1.00 Union Suits... 50
Our regular $1.50 Union Suits... 75
60c Knitted Knee-length Drawers. 25s
Our regular 25c Suspenders 15T
BBS WXKDOWS 1, a, 3, U, 13, 14, IS, 1$.
Child's Wash Sails 1 Price
Greatest bargain oppor
tunity ever offered econ
omical parents. Prices
range from $1.00 suits at
50c up to $5.00 suits
Child's Wash Knicker
bocker and Straight Wool
Knee Pacts HALF PRICE
35c to 75c Wash Pants
t 18a to 38
35c to $1.25 Straight Wool
Pants 18 to 03
that he has perfected another machine and
will try aerial flights again next week.
;york boy fatally shot
; Lltle Hfnrr Mlarer Has Eye Torn Oat
aj niirt irosa Uii A rel-
TORK, Neb.. July 30 (Special ) Little
Henry Sltger was accidentally shot last
evening; and will probably die. Henry
Sllger and young Joh Jones were shooting
pigeons on the Edwards (arm adjoining
York and as Jones was leaving for home
he plnced the gun on his shoulder walk
ing away from young SUger when the gun
Is some unsccountable manner exploded,
striking Henry Sllger In the forehead and
near the right tfo which was torn from
the socket, burgeons do not believe there
Is much hope of recovery and young Sllger
(is lying at his home on Lincoln avenue and
Socond street at the point of death.
REUNION DRAWSTbiG CROWD
Vlrlrh Knrenaen, of leroulane Fame,
slakes Atrrailos for Veterans at
CESyl4 CITT. Neb. July j0(Spe.
elal.V fcemral City Is enjoying a big re
union week and the city Is full of visitors.
Interesting addresses have been made by
local speakers, Including Rev. F. C. Tay
lor. J. F. Conner and Rev. K. J. McKensle
On the list of visiting speakers were De
partment Commander L. D. Richards,
Mrs Clara Hughes, department president
for the Woman's Kellff corps, and Mrs
Mary Morgan, past national secretary of
the organization, and Judge J. F. Boyd of
Neligii rirlch Sorensen, who recently fell
hundreds 0f f,ct to the ground while try
ing tu ?.rate an aeroplane of his own In
titl' :i t Herwin. nia.le a number of
f"cc .'ul balluun asuenaiuna He state.
MORE COAL AJ BL00MFIELD
Vela Seven Peet Thick St. -welt By
; Berera Was are l.ooktn
BLOOMFIELD, Neb,, July W.-Special
Telegram.) Yesterday afternoon a second
eln of coal measuring seven feet tmcK
was struck by the drillers of the Bloom-
field Gas and Oil company.
After leaving the first vein, which was
six feet thick, the drill passed through
about five feet of rock, then striking the
second stratum of coal. After leaving this
stratnm the drill passed through eight feet
of rock and fire clay, when the third vein
of coal was struck. This third vein seems
to be of a better quality than the first
two, but as they are still drilling In coal
the thickness cannot be determined until
they have passed through It. The state
geological department was wired today to
send an expert chemist here at once to
analyse the specimens of the three strata.
Although these three veins are sufficient
to mine the company will not stop drilling
until a depth of LSO0 feet or more is
reached for the purpose of striking oil.
The team was attached to a load of hay
and became frightened after the machine.
driven by Frank Nlms, started to pass,
after It had been stopped until both
drivers thought it safe to proceed. Mr.
McGlnnls was thrown from the load and
his right leg badly ' fractured, one bone
being broken and the other badly shat
tered. Mr. McGlnnls is past SO years of
age and has been contemplating retiring
ItH Father (or Bla; Sam.
HASTINGS, Neb., July 30.-BpecIaJ.
Mrs. Sarah Merkle, who has figured in ex
tensive and varied litigation with her
father, Claus Lay. has Instituted suit in
the district court against Mr. Lay to re
cover 127,000. She says she and her chll
dren earned most of the wealth now pos
sessed by Mr. Lay and she demands an
accounting to the end that sha may be
given her Just share. A short time ago
Mr. Lay had his daughter bound over to
the district court on the charge of bur
glary. Subsequently she began proceed
ings to have him placed under peaca bonds,
but after trial in the county court the
suit was dismissed.
them and which they were trying to dis
pose of tallies with that in a suitcase
stolen Wednesday afternoon and the men
tally with the pair seen cutting up a suit
case and taking most of its contents.
KJTAPP IN CRITICAL CONDITION
Madlaon Man Who Shot Himself Can
MADISON. Neb., July 30. (Special Tele
gram. ) Charles Knapp, who last night
shot his wife and then sent a bullet Into
his own brain, is now lying at the point of
death and little hopes are held out for
his reoovery. Mrs. Knapp, though shot
twice, has a chance to get well. One bullet
entered her body under the arm on the
right side, barely missing her lungs. The
bullet was found in her clothing this
morning. Physicians are unable to find
the bullet burled in Knapp's head.
It is believed Knapp was temporarily
deranged when he did the shooting, as no
cause can be discovered for it. Marshal
Kennedy, County Attorney James Nichols
and Sheriff Clements are on the scene.
The Knapps are young people who had
always lived in Madison. He Is 30 years
old and she Is a little younger.
Found Dying- la Cornfield.
SPRINGFIELD, Neb., July 30. (Special.)
George Gunnison, 48 years old and a
painter by trade and member of Chicago
Painters' union, and whose mother lives
In Chicago, was found dying In a cornfield
one mile southwest of this place by A. K.
Dunn yesterday afternoon. Mr. Gunni
son was hauling clay from the pits south
west of this placs for Post ft Heacock
and was on his way to town with a load,
but left his team and went to the cornfield,
where he found the man, who died before
aid could be had. Coroner Armstrong took
the body to Papllllon last night and will
hold It until he hears from the Chicago
Kara Marries Patient.
ALBION. Neb., July 30. i (Special.) This
morning, at St. John's Episcopal church, a
romance beginning at one of the Omaha
hospitals came to a happy ending Home
time ago Miss Fsnnle Gee of this place,
who was then acting as nurse at the noi
pttal, met Mr. Charles Duncan, a patient
of the institution. It seems that an attach
ment soon manifested Itself between patient
and nurse, wheh continued after both had
left the hospital. This morning Rev. Cash
pronounced the words that made them man
and wife, and thus terminated the romance
begun in Omaha.
Boy Burglars In Custody.
HUMBOLDT, Neb., July 30. (Special. )-
Sheriff Fenton went to Aurora, Neb., last
evening to take in charge Lee Waggoner,
the second lad wanted for the burglary of
Howe's Jewelry store Sunday night. Offi
cers at that point apprehended the lad
upon advice from the local authorities, who
suspected that he had gone to see relatives
there. His companion In crime, Master O.
A. Cooper, the 18-year-old son of William
Cooper and wife, made a clean breast of
the whole affair when confronted by what
he thought was evidence that Waggoner
had "squealed," but he contends that the
missing boy was the originator of the
scheme to rob the store and carried out the
details, while he (Cooper) was the recipient
of some of the property to keep him from
giving the snap away. Entrance to the
store waa made by cutting out a pane of
glass in the rear door and watches and
fountain pens to the value of over $100 was
taken. A portion of this property was re
stored by young Cooper when he made his
confession and more of It was found on the
person of young Waggoner when he was
taken In charge by the officers. The lat
ter Is the son of the Burlington section
foreman here and haa lived here three or
Address By , McBrlen.
PERL'. Neb., July 30 State Superintend
ent McBrlen addressed the student body
at their last convocation period. He gave
them a heart-to-heart talk about school
work. He was very heartily applauded.
Haatlnas t'haatanqna Opens.
HASTINGS, Neb., July 30. (Special.)
Nearly S.000 persons attended the opening
of the fourth assembly of the Haatings
Chautauqua at Prospect park tonight. The
entertainment waa given by a home chorus
of forty voices under Director Tarndler
and supported by an orchestra under Prof.
Reee. The musical program followed brief
opening addressee by President Clarke and
Pioneer Parmer Hart la Ranaway.
Hl'MBOLDT. Neb.. July SO.-(Speclal)-J.
Q. MoGlnnls, one of the pioneer farmers
of this section. Is laid up at his farm home
as the result of a runaway accident, his
team taking fright at a passing automobile.
Tecnmarh Chantanaaa Opens.
TECVMSEH. Neb., July 30. -(Special. )
The third annual Tecumseh Chautauqua is
now on, having opened tonight with a big
free program. The program consisted of
musto by the Tecumseh orchestra, the sa
cred oratorio, "Jerusalem," by a chorus
of home voices and under the direction of
H. J. Enders, and an address by the plat
form manager, Rev. Robert Llddell, D. D.
The assembly will continue for eight days.
Beginning Monday the annual Johnson
county teachers' Institute will be held in
connection with the Chautauqua There
will be a base ball game In the city each
afternoon. There are many tenters on the
grounds and everything haa been nicely ar
ranged for the convenience and comfort of
(aspects Arrested at Fremont.
FREMONT, Neb.. July 10. -(Special.
After a long chaae laat night through the
cornfields near Lashara. Sheriff Bauroan
arrested Joseph H. Welch and Charlea Lee
on the charge of breaking into Sharaberg's
pawnshop. The two men were brought
to Fremont, but so far there is not enough
evidence to connect them with the burglary.
They answer the description of a pair who
have been stealing suitcases at the Union
ststlon and are being held to answer that
charge. Soma of the property found on
.. ebraska News Notes.
SEWARD Dealers in Uilca aold 60.000
pounds of binding twine for this month's
SEWARD D. E. Purtnton of near Utlca
had his right foot badly hurt while stack
BEATRICE A splendid rain visited this
section last night. As the ground was very
dry the moisture will be of great benefit
to the corn crop.
BEATRICE The S-year-old son of Silas
Burcham, living east of the city, had his
right leg broken yesterday by being run
over by a wagon.
BEATRICE Company C returned home
last evening from Camp Poynter, where
they have been In camp for the last week
The boys report a pleasant time.
BEATRICE The directors of the Chau
tauqua association held a meeting last
night and decided to hold a Chautauqua
assembly In this city August 24 to 29, in
BEATRICE The farm house of A. Ger-
weck was struck by lightning yesterday
and considerably damaged. Mia. Gei wrck
ana ner aaugnter were naaiy snocKea, nut
recovered In a short time.
Xv nHAclKA CITY Toney jsiovacK, an
employe at tne packing nouse was caught
under a pile of lard tierces, which fell, and
was badly crushed. He had several ribs
broken and It Is feared Injured Internally.
BEATRICE Fred Dlsmyre was kicked in
the stomach by a mule at his home near
Adams Tuesday. After receiving the blow
he fell to the ground and the wagon passed
over him. He was severely bruised about
the body, but it is thought he will recover.
SEWARD The Redpath Chautauqua
company, Campbell Bros, circus and the
"Other Girl'" troupe have decorated Seward
lavish with advertising matter. The
Chautauqua begins August 10 and lasts until
August 19. Iji Kollette Is the big attraction
and no other than he will be appreciated.
NEBRASKA CITY-Nebraska City boasts
of the oldest officer in the state, In
Constable Richard Vitte. who haa served
In that office for the last ten years. He
Is 83 years of age and very spry. Last year
he walked from Ilorton. Kan., to Lincoln,
on a wager and often takes a Jaunt of ten
or twelve miles.
YORK-The York Commercial club haa
taken hold of the King hospital proportion
and training school for nurses, and there
is every proxpect that York will have a
modern hospital of sixty beds. Every phys
ician In York and nearly every one In the
county has signed an agreement to use
this hoKpltal and (.end their patients hore
for the nex-. seven years.
YORK--Robert Florer, a well known
farmer, was seriously Injured In a runawav
which occurred on his farm south of York.
He was thrown, and falling on his nead
received serlotiw and probably fatal In
juries. For half a mile the team ran along
a barbed-wire fence and every post was
broken off by the lumber wagon. When
caught neither horse had a scratch.
NEBRASKA CITY-L. F. V. Horst
rrsn. in charge of the elevator at Lortnn,
had a narrow escape from being lr.nantly
killed. He was starting a gasoline engine
and was In some vay causiu and whirled
about. His clothing gave way and he wad
found in an unconscious condition, with a
severe scalp wound and a broken arm.
HASTINGS Hearing on the application
to have 11-year-old Japontca Fleming, who
disappeared mysteriously from Chicago on
July 19. committed to a reform school, was
filed today for next Wednesday. In the
meantime the prosecuting attorney and the
Humane society will investigate to deter
mine what Is best to do with the girl.
BEATRICE John R. Quein, clerk of the
district court, received an ugly gash In the
head yesterday while In the. act of driving
a stake at his home. The sxe which he
was using caught on the clothes line with
the result that it fell with considerable
force, striking him upon the head and In
flicting a painful wound, which required
several stitches to close.
NEBRASKA CITY-Rev. J. W. Morrill,
pastor of the Baptist church, has twice ap
pealed to Mayor Jackson to drive the scar
let women from the city, but the mayor
has refused to comply with his request and
now he has promised to do it himself He
has headed aevsral so-called reform move
ments, which have been started in this citv
since he has been a resident.
NEBRASKA CITY The Latter Dav
Saints are holding their annual campmeet
Ing in the southern part of the city and It
Is largely attended and considerable rell-
glous Interest Is being manifested. Rev.
J. W. Morrill of the Baptist church Is try
ing to noirt an out-of-doors revival In the
western part of the city, but the weather
Is so warm the attendance Is not aa large
as had been hoped for.
NEBRASKA CITY Rosel Bloomlngdale.
a young farmer residing south of the city
met witn a peculiar accident, which may
cause him to lose his life. He was operat
ing a hay fork and carrier when It broke
loose from Its fastening and falling some
twenty feet struck him. One of the forks
entered his shoulder' and the other his side,
Just below the ribs. Physicians have hopes
ror his recovery, provided no complications
NEBRASKA CITY Judge Travis has
ordered a special term of the district court
for August, In this city, at which time the
hearing of the Injunction against the
sheriff from Rooks county, Kansas, to
prevent him from leaving an Insane man
here, will come up for hearing as will the
writ of habeas corpus In the matter of
Mrs. Maud Moran, he argued. Mrs.
Morun has been declared Insane and
ordered sent to the asylum, at the expense
of her husband, who accepted the terms of
the findings of the commission and her at
torney hopes to get her released from
custody or a new commission appointed to
The New Elms Hotel. Excelsior Springs,
Ma, now open for business. Grand open
ing July 31.
SUIT AGAINST ASWUS BOYSEN
State of Wyoming; C'bara-es that Bis;
Horn Dam Kxoeeds Specifi
cations of Grant.
CHEYENNE, Wyo.. July 30. (Special.)
The state of Wyoming, through Attorney
General Mullen, has brought suit against
the Big Horn Power company and Aamus
Boysen. asking for the removal of that
portion of their dam In the Big Horn can
yon which it Is alleged exceeds the speci
fications of the permit granted by the state
engineer. It is charged that the power
company and Mr. Boysen erected a bridge
and buttresses on top of the thlrty-five-foot
dam, whereas the specifications and
permit provide that the structure shall not
exceed thirty-five feet In height. The Bur
lington railway, which Is building through
the canyon, Is the complaining witness, al
leging that the construction of this dam
above the specified height blocks the road's
right-of-way for a distance of three miles
In the canyon. An Injunction will be
sought restraining the power company from
closing the gate at the dam and from
building additional structures on top of the
dam. The power company will fight the
ROOSEVELT. DOCTOR AGAIN
Ltepalc Confers Degree Also Cpoa
King; of Saxony and Connt
LEirSIC. July SO.-The University of
Lelpslc today conferred the degree of doc
tor of laws on Theodore Roosevelt. Among
others to receive degrees were King Fred
erick of Saxony, County Ferdinand Zeppe
lin, aeronaut; Gerard Hauptmann, author;
and Prof. Frltx von L'hde, the German
BOTH HOUSES FOR INCOME TAX
Alabama Legislators Reports Favor
ably on Amendment to
MONTGOMERY, Ala., July SO.-Both
houses of the legislature reported favor
ably today the income tax amendment.
WASHINGTON, July 30.-Forecast of 'he
weather for Saturday and Sunday:
For Nebraska Generally fair.
For Iowa Partly cloudy and continued
For Colorado, Wyoming. Kansas and
South Dakota Generally fair.
For Missouri Partly cloudy and con
Temperatures at Omaha yesterday:
S a. m 75
a. m 76
7 a. m 74
8 a. m
9 a. m
10 a. m
11 a. m
1 p. m
t p. m
8 p. m
4 p. m
i p. m
8 p. m
7 p. m
8 p. m
9 p. m
1909. im. 1907. VJOf.
87 83 87 SS
74 67 87 62
80 78 77 74
.00 T .37 .00
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER RUREATJ,
OMAHA, July 30. Official record of tem-
peiature and precipitation, compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March 1.
and compared with the last two years:
Normal temperature 76
Excess for the day 4
Total deficiency since March 1 264
Normal precipitation 12 Inch
Iieficlenry for the day 12 Inch
1'recipitation since March 1 17.49 Inches
lieficlency since March 1 t Inch
Flxcess for cor. period. 190S 1.38 Inches
lieficiency for cor. period, 19U7.... 4 52 Inches
Rrports from Stations at T P. M.
Station and State Tern. Max. Raln-
of Weather. 7 p. m. Tern. fall.
Bismarck, partly cloudy 84 8X .00
Cheyenne, par"' cloudy 82 8 .00
Chicago, cgt.udy 7 78 .00
Davenport, cloudy 78 86 .00
Dunver, clear 88 S8 .uo
Havre, partlv cloudy W 82 .00
Helena, clear 2 84 . 00
Huron, clear 70 86 .82
Kansas City, clear 82 82 . 0)
North Platte, partly cloudy. 84 W .00
Omaha, clear 83 87 .00
Rapid City, clear 88 .(X)
St. Ixiuls, cloudy 84 88 .00
St. Paul, cloudy 78 84 . 00
Salt Lake City, clear 88 93 00
Valentine, clear 76 94 .00
Wlillaton. clear 82 84 .00
T" indicates trace of breclpltatlon.
L. A. WELSH, Local Forecaster,
Clean Sweep Sale
The mighty hroom is doing its stunt here. It is making
a clean sweep on all odds and ends left in our entire stock.
Lingerie Dresses, worth up to $7.50 your ohoice. . .$1.40
Shirt Waist, worth up to $3.00 your choice 05c
$28.00 Pongee Coats your choice S12.50
Linen Dusters, worth up to $5.00 your choice $1.75
Rubberized Capes, worth $5.00 your choice $1.45
Skirts, worth up to $7.50 your choice $2.05
$2.50 Petticoats your choice 85c
And a good many other bargains. Come in and be con
vinced. PRINCESS CLOAK ANt SUIT CO.
Management of Goodyear Raincoat Co., 16th and Davenport
COMING DOWII TOWII SATURDAY?
IT'S GOING TO OE
AY" AND "BIG WIGHT"
All Kinds of Bargains In All Parts of the Store
A OBZAT OPPOmTTrsTITT TO BUT BOAT
At prices that will auit you. Sanltol, Jersey Oream, XBgllsa rrocess, Turkish Beta,
c per cake Three big cakes Band Soap, 104 Eight cakes Toilet gtoap, gfro 60c box
X cakes, Pin Soap, 85o Paoker! Tar Boap, 18o loo Ivory Soap, To.
DOIT Pall. TO SEE OXTB BIO DISPLAY
Of Talcom Powders 86o Colgate's, Williams' Meaaen'a, Baaltol, for I So ISc kinds
for 10c 10c kinds for 6c.
TOU CAJT'T APPOBD TO MISS OVB BAX.B
On Box Paper, Tablets and Envelopes. Three parks extra heavy envelopes for loo
6c Tablets, a for loo lOo Tablets, a for 1 8c SSo and Sftc Box Paper, ISo SS.oO
Pountam rtu, 60.
DOaTT OTEBX.OOK OUB 1U1II1 OOODS SAXK.
S3.00 Combination Syringe and Bot Water Bottle, f 1.60 1.T Bapld Plow Poantala
Syringe, $1.85 11.60 Hot Water Bottle, SOo 4)3.00 Olobe Spray, gl.ea $1.35 Poantala
bb subb awd sza oum lasainr table op tootx bbuskbs
Half regular price. BOo Tooth Brushes, 88 40o Toots Brashes, lo 8Se Toots
BABOADTS XW OTBCK PASTS .OP TKB BOOM.
T6o hard rubber Oorabs, 490 40o hard robber Gopbs, 84o T6o Bath Brushes, 19o
40o Ball Buffers, 18 0860 Manicure Sets, ISo $1.00 Band Mirrors, to 76o Toilet
Waters, 000860 Sanltol Paoo Cream, 14o 4)1.60 Oriental Oream, tto.
CIGAR8 AT FACTORY PRICES
La Am 111 a. Colonist Pearl Palace Bo Cigars, S for 10c Bos 81.68.
Bobert Burns Iartaolblo and Joeky Clnb, lOo Straight slses, 3 for 80o.
btore open from 7:00 A. M. to 11 10 r. M.
206 and 209 North 16th
HOWELL DRUG GO,
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