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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 17, 1909)
TIIE BEE: OMAIIA. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1009.
ui. D..f. tia botk raoE
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Women's medium weight cotton union Bultfl, high neck,
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Women's medium weight lisle vests with high neck and
long sleeves at, each, 50c. ''
Knit corset covers, the proper garment to wear now,
prevents catching colds. Made with high neck and long
sleeves, all sizes, at, each, 50c. Main floor.
The Freedom of Our Store
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phones, magazines, etc. Come in and make yourself at
PEARY SUBMITS SOMI) PROOF
Sayi He Has Much More He Will
Give in Dae lime.
LYING IN WAIT FOB DE. COOK
Itrtfrenee lie Drclaree to Be
Dae to Desire Not to Give l
Valuable Faeta to III
BATTLE HARBOR, Sept. 16. -(Via Wire
led to Cape Ray, N. F.) Commander Rob
ert K. PVary today talked further conctrn
ing hi dash to the North pole. He dwelt
particularly upon observations taken at the
apes of the world and the movement of
Harry Whitney, the Amerloan sportsman
who had been described as the bearer of
records substantiating Pr. Frederick A.
Cook's claim to have reached the pole April
J- IMS. .
"We took five observations prior to r ach
ing the pole," Commander Peary said.
"Two of them were made and worked out
by the. late Prof. Rose Marvin, who pre
pared , duplicate reoords in each casa and
duly signed the duplicate certificates. To
guard against accident I took one set of
these' papers a.nd Prof. Marvin took the
other. ' , ,
. vrl , Make Observations..
. ."Whe'fi'wItlWrf., nicies ot iifpoje . the
third,. '.obiervaityn waa'made . by,: Qapialn
artlett.r who also signed "the : records and
certificates In , duplicate, he retaining one
set and I the, other; ; The fourth and fifth
observations were made by myself, the last,
being taken five - miles from' the" bole
proper.'"- " .
""Were there nore ttenn. one observation
taken at the pole and by whoai?" the ex
plorrr was asked. ' , .
'There -were several wnservatlons," ihe re
plied. -"And I took li e all myself. They all
agreed. Tou must understand that the pole
la a : theoretical point, without length,
breadth or thlcknssa.: Its actual location
depends on the accuracy of the Instru
ment employed and the conditions under
which the observations are taken. .
i "You i have stated, Commander Peary,
that copy of your records and polar ob
servations was wrapped in a piece of a
silk American flag and deposited in an Ice
cavity at the pole; did any person witness
To this question Commander Peary de
clined to make any answer at present.
Continuing, Peary said Dr. Cook was
soon expected to submit to an impartial
tribunal or board of arbitration revised
and authentic signed statement of his
alleged visit at the pole. It should be done
Inside of a couple of weeks, said Com
mander Peary, and when It was done, the
commander declared, he was prepared to
turn over to the board of arbitration, to
the public and to the scientific bodies an
array of testimony which would disprove
Pr. Cook's claims forever.
Abeat the "Gold Brick."
Th explorer said he had stated in a
private message to a friend that Dr. Cook
had given the world a "g61d brick." This
message had been allowed to leak out
and white he would have preferred a more
elegant expression, he was willing now to
let theee words stand, because they were
at least emphatic The explorer said also
that he would turn over to a competent
tribunal and the public oertlfted copies of
bis own observations made on his trip to
We polo, with all other Information bear
x that appeals to the appetite Crisp, Golden-Brown
with fresh fruit, cream
HCtCI ALL DJH tnd. A-1S41 ""
ing thereon. Peary does not care to ex
hibit these records at the present time,
beoause the Information contained therein
if divulged In advance, might be Of ad
vantage to the Cook partisans.
It is rumored here that Commander
Peary's brief will make sensational state
ments and that a portion of his document
was prepared as long ago as the early
months of 1908, when letters were received
from Pr. Cook, In Greenland, giving notice
that he Intended to make a dash for the
The Bubonic Plaaroe
destroys fewer lives than stomach, liver
and kidney diseases, for which Electric
Bitters Is the guaranteed remedy. Wo.
Sold by Beaton Drug Co.
POSTAL BANKS ATTACKED
(Continued from First Page.)
discussion It was referred to a committee
Comment was made by several of the
bankers on - the bank guaranty law and
Its effect In Oklahoma In direct contra
diction' to the praise of State Supervisor
Young of Oklahoma at the meeting of the
bank, supervisors earlier In the week.
Eleetloa of Officers.
At the conclusion of the session of the
savings banks suction officers for the sec
tion for the- coming, yew Were ' elected aa
foWV t : . r , .. '
President;. W'NIIAm R Oreere, .secretary
(ft the Clevela'ndkSaf Inge" nd Loan . Spn
pany i Vice . presideutiK, "XOtrard iatpbliH
son, vtc president' at the EutBs . Savings
bank of 'Baltimore, and Henry 8.' Hen
sohen, Chleagot . H. I Rsmrnell. ' Little
Rock; Ark., -and R. C. .Stephenson,. South
Bend, Ind., members of. the executive com
mittee. . ' ' ... ' .
Without a dissenting voice the- nomi
nating committee of the association named
for president of the association , Lewis B.
I'ierson, .president of the Irving. National
Exchange bank of New York; for vice
president, F. O. Watts, president of the
First National bank of Nashville, Tenn.
William Livingstone of Detroit, it Is ex
pected, will be chairman of the executive
At the meeting of the secretaries of the
Stat Bank associations W. F, Keyser of
Sedalla, Mo., was re-elected president; N.
P. Oattllng of Lynchburg,' Va waa elected
first vloe president and W. B. Hughes of
Nebraska was elected second vloe presi
dent. The following members of the board of
control were also elected: Andrew Smith,
Indiana; J. M. DlnWlddle. Iowa; W. W.
Bowman, Kansas; W. C. McFadden, North
Dakota, and W. 3. Henry, New York.
The regular sessions of the convention
will be resumed tomorrow and an address
by James P. Forgan of Chicago Is the
principal event of the program.
Reward for Capture Paid.
SIOUX FALLS. S. D., Sept. l.-8peclal.
A present resident of Presho, In the
person of J. H. Conley, has just received
a part of the reward which was offered
by the authorities of Madison county, Neb.,
for the arrest of Herman Bosch, who on
Mar 1, 1W7, shot and killed Frank Jar
mer. a Norfolk, Neb., saloonkeeper. Con
ley, who then was a resident of that part
of Nebraska, captursd the murderer alone
and unaided In the timber near the mur
derer's home, where he bad taken refuge.
A reward of law was offered 1100 by the
oounty and $20(1 by the state and part of
this now has been paid to Conley, who ex
pects the remainder In the near future.
A nourishing sum
mer dish that keeps
the body cool and
There's a flavor to
be had only in Post
Toaaties, and ,
"The Uemvrjr LlB.ers"
Popular pkg. 10c.
Family sua, 15c
Sold by Grocers.
poetum Cereal Co.. Ltd.,
Battle Creek. Mich.
COURT REFORMS PROBLEM
President Taft Suggests Improvement
in Administration of Justice.
WILL EEC0MMEND COMMISSION
Bill to Re Drafted to Eliminate Law's
Delay Proressre of Federal
Coarta to Be Pattera
(Continued from First Page.)
employes In the dangerous position of rail-
ruling, i also said that I favored
the adoption of legislation looking
to a til oner itfinltin ..
- . V . WIS VHF
In whwh ore-llmlnarv Intunrtinn.
might Iksus without notice and de
fining the proper prooedure In such mat
ters. Promises Not Forgottea.
'Now that the election has chm an
gone. I want to take this opportunity of
ylng that I have not forgotten my own
iirumiss or tnose of the platform, and I
propose In the next session of oongress to
rsoornmend the. legislation on the subject
of injunction whloh Was promised in the
republican platform, and to see whether
"uon legislation It Is not possible to
avoid a few cases of abusa th.r h
cited against the federal courts In the exer
cise of their Jurisdiction.
"I do not think that the cause of union
Ism was greatly aided hv h.
drag all organised labor Into politics and
..mucs ii io vote one way, but that does
not prevent my placlna a nr..nr ...im.i.
upon the immense good for labor in gen
eral which Its organisation and Its efforts
io secure nigher wages have accomplished.
I know1 there is an element among em
ployers of labor , and Investors of cspltal
which Is utterly opposed to the organisa
tion of labor. 1. cannot nvmn.thi.
this element in the slightest degree. I
ii is a wise course for laborers to
unite to defend their lnSBrem. i i. .
wise course for them to provide a fund
by which, should occasion arise and strikes
or lockouts follow. (ho .k i
places may be supported pending an ad-
ol tne airricultles. I think the
employer who declines to deal with organ
Ised labor and to renoni. it .
" m l l MI
element In the settlement of wage eontro-
"..ics is oenina the times. There Is not
the slightest doubt that if i.h. i. j
malned unorganised wages would be very
.wBr. is true that In the end
they would probably be fl ho
of supply and demand, but generally be-
- ,.w manuests itself there la a
Period In which labor, if organised and
acting together, can compel the employer
promptly to recognise the change of condi
tions and advance wages to meet a rising
market and an Increase In proIts, and on
the other hand can delay the quick Im
pulse of the employer facing a less pros
perous future to decrease wages.
Higher Standard of Living.
"There Js a hla-her miM, . ..,
among Amerloan laborers thatf .ra any
country. n ,th.e .world and while thra have
-v.-uwro. . goojr many bther reasons
Wtblaj-oettalniytha t a
leatloa oMabor;has been o maintain a
y;.an. OIgtt rat. of -wages, making
soonra standard of living possible;.'
. woiiung i have said or slmii
be construed Into an attitude of criticism
against or unfriendliness to those Working
men who for any raann a .
unions. Their right to labor for such wages
v..., vnuus. io accept Is secured and
any lawless Invasion of-hat right cannot
be oommenfed. All advantages ' or trades
unionism, great as they are, cannot weigh
a feather In the scale aarainat th
w gs-av Ifi 1 1 l
any man lawfully seeking employment to
worn ior wnom and at what nrio. h-
And I say this with all the emphasis pos
sible even though the fact Is that if I
were a worklngman I shonM .kki.
deem It wise to. Join a union for the rea-
oiib given, me effect of organised labor
upon such abuses as the emninvm.nt
ohlld labor, the exposure of laborers to
unaus nsa in dangerous employments, the
continuing of unjust rules of law excepting
employers from liability for accidents Ao
laborers, has been direct. Immi.t.
useful, and such reforms In these matters
as nave taken place would probably be
long delayed but for the energetic agita
tion of the questions by the representa
tives of organised labor. Of course, when
organised labor permits Itself to avmna.
thlae with violent methods, with breaches
or the law. with boycotts and other meth
ods of undue duress, it Is not entitled
our sympathy. But It Is not to be expected
mai sucn organisations shall be perfect,
and that they may at times and In par
ticular eases show deficiencies that ought
to be corrected. .
Reform of Coarts Needed.
"Our friends of the great unions at times
complain of our courts, more perhaps be
cause of the decisions In Injunction eases
than for anything els. I have already re
ferred to this particular phase of litiga
tion In whloh they have an interest, but
when th subject of courts la mentioned It
suggests to me -a larger chanoe for com
plaint In which all cltlsens are Interested
and have a right to be heard.
Thar Is no subject upon which I feel so
deeply as upon the. necessity for reform
In the administration of both civil and
criminal law. To sum It all up In one
phrase, the difficulty In both Is undue de
lay. It Is not too much to say that the
administration of criminal law In this coun
try Is a disgrace to our civilisation and
that the prevalence of crime and fraud,
which here is greatly In excess or that In
the European countries, is due largely to
the failure of the law and It administra
tors to bring criminals to Justice. I am
sure that this failure Is not due to corrup
tion of officials. It Is not dus to their
neglect or laslness, though of course there
may be both In some cases; but It Is chiefly
due to the system against which It Is im
possible for an earnest prosecutor and an
efficient Judge to struggle. We Inherited
suoh system of criminal prosecutions and
the constitutional provisions for the pro
tection of the accused in his trial from
England and Its laws. We Inherited from
It the Jury trial. All these limitations and
the Jury system still are maintained in
England, but they have not interfered
with an effective prosecution of criminals
and their punishment. There has not been
undue delay In English criminal courts.
In this country we have greatly altered
the relation of the Judge to' the Jury. In
England the Judge controls the trial, con
trols the lawyers, keeps them to relevant
and proper argument, aids the Jury in Its
consideration of the facts, not by direction
but by suggestion, and the lawyers In the
conduct of the cases are made to feel that
they have an obligation not only to their
clients, but also to the court and to the
public at large not to abuse their office
In such a way as unduly to lengthen the
trial and unduly to direct the attention of
the court and the Jury away from the
real facts at Issue.
Criminal Trials la England.
"A murder case in England will be dis
posed of In a day or two days that here
will take three weeks or a month and no
one saa say, after an examination of the
records in England, that the rights of the
kiiu ram rra tact Dourim.
tttrelaed Oamee lonp ea Tare.
Oelery. Cnivas. madlskea.
Thnbalaa ef Willie risa.
Oroastade of Cfcleken a la Klag.
or eat aa Orase Frail.
Breasi of Kngllsk Grease a la
Baled a la Princess.
See Ore am, Bebraeka,
Baby Oram de Mentha.
Omaha Cltfb, Beptnnbe so, 1909.
defendant have not been preserved and
that Justice hag -not Keen' done.
"It la tfue that ; In Englsnd they have
enlarged the procedure to the point of al
lowing an appeal from a Judgment In a
criminal case to a ecmrt of appeal, but
this appeal la usually taken and allowed
only on a few questions easily considered
by the court above and promptly decided.
Counsel sre not permitted to mouse
through the record to find error that In
the trial seemed of little account but that
are developed Into great Injustices In the
court of appeal.
"This Is another defect of our procedure.
No criminal Is content with a Judgment
of the court below and well may he not
be because the record of reversals la so
great as to encourage It In every case and
to hang Important Judgments In appellate
proceedings some times for years. I don't
know when the reform are to be brought
about In this country. -. '
More Power for Judaea.
"Until our people shall become fully
aware and In some concrete way be made
to suffer from the escape of criminals
from Just Judgment In this country the
system msy continue. One of the methods
by which It could be remedied In some
degree Is to give. Judges more power In
the trial of criminal oases and enable them
to aid the Jury . In Its consideration of
fact and to exercise mor control over
the arguments that counsel see fit to ad
vance and especially Judges who are elected
ought not to be mistrusted by the people.
A Judge holds a great of floe and the man
who holds It should exerolse great power
and he ought to be allowed to exercise
that In a trial by Jury.
"Then It is undoubtedly true that In
England lawyers in the conduct of their
cases feel much more and respect much
more their obligation to assist the court
In administering Justice and restrain them
selves from, adopting desperate and ex
treme methods, for which American law
yers are even applauded. The trial here
Is a game In which the advantage is with
the criminal and If. he wins, he seems to
have the sympathy of a sporting publlo.
Litigation Too Bxpenslve.
"But reform In our criminal procedure
Is not the only reform that we ought to
have In- our courts. On the civil side of
the courts there Is undue delay and this
always works for the benefit of the man
with the longest' purse. -. The. employment
of lawyer and-ike payment. of costs all
become more,apeBl ,a toe litigation
Is. extended. , IU used, , theught that a
system . by ,wblqhr cases . lnvolv;rjg smalt
amounts ooulV bK(carptedip the supreme
court through .two,. or. three .courts of in
termediate appea) l?WM. a perfect system,
because U gav.,tb poor man the same
right to 'go to the . supreme . court as a
rich man. Nothing Is further from . the
truth. What the. poor man needs 1 a
prompt decision of his case and by limit
ing the appeal In. cases Involving small
amounts of. money so that there shall be
a final decision,. , In the lower court, an
opportunity Is given to the poor litigant to
secure a Judgment in time to enjoy It and
not after he ha exhausted all his re
source in litigation to the supreme court
Lawyer Made Law.
"I am a lawyer and admire my profes
sion, but I must admit that we have had
to many lawyers In legislating on legal
procedure and they have bean, prone to
think that litigants were made for the
puipone of furnishing business to courts
and lawyers and not courts and lawyers
for the benefit of the people and liti
gants. More than this, I am bound to say
thst In the matter of reducing the cost of
litigation and, indeed, the time of it, con
gress and the federal courts have not set a
good example. Probably under the con
stitution It is Impossible' In the federal
courts to unit suit at law and cases in
equity In on form of action, as ha been
done In the codes of the states, but It
certainly is possible to Introduce a sim
pler form of procedure both In suit In law
nd suit In equity.
"This last form of prooedure that Is,
equity ha been entirely In the control of
the courts and especially th supreme
court and yet in year no real reform ha
taken place In that regard and the pro
cedure Is Just about as clumsy, Just about
as expensive. Just about as likely to pro
duoe delay as It was thirty or forty years
ago. The fact that no reform has been
instituted may perhaps be due to the cir
cumstances that our Judges have been over
loaded with work In the supreme court and
thus opportunity has not been seised for
the reform. Ilut I conceive that the situ
ation is now ripe for the appointment of
a commission by congress to take up the
question of laws delay in federal court
and, to report a system which shall not
only secure qulok and cheap justice to the
litigant In the federal eonrts, but shall
offer a model to the legislator and courts
of the states by the use of which they
can themselves Institute reforms.
No Fees for Officials.
"I would abolish altogether the system of
payment of court officers by fee. The fee
system may be properly continued for the
reimbursement of the publlo treisary by lit
igants specially Interested, but the fees
ought to be reduoed to the lowest point and
the motive for increasing the expense of
litigation that arises from the payment of
the compensation out of fee to court of
ficers should be removed. I do not think
that the delays In Justice are due to any
niggardliness on the part of the public in
appropriating money to meet the expenses
of administration. The evil He deeper Iq
the system will! I have referred to only
In a most summary way.
"Of all the questions that are before the
American people I regard no one a im
portant as this, to-wlt: The improvement
of the administration of Justice. We must
make it so that the poor man will have as
nearly as possible an equal opportunity In
litigation as the rich man, and under pres
ent conditions, ashamed as we may be of it.
this Is not the fact.
Pra.Ua for Chicago.
"And now, my friends, I have subjected
you to a rather solemn piece of a rather
solemn subject. I always like to visit Chi
cago, because It is in a sense the center of
the country. Much more than Boston 1 It
th hub abouti which many people and
many Interact revolve. In making up the
personnel of my cabinet and my adminis
tration I have beep surprised to find how
many admirable tnen you have in your
community, and' I must apologise for the
drain which I have made upon your re
source by calling jo Washington and for
eign countries at least a half dosen of your
most prominent and able cltlsens. In do
ing so I had to ask them all to make per
sonal sacrifices In the matter of conipenaa
tlon and to gather their reward from dis
interested desire to srve the public and a
patriotic willingness to put their abilities
at the disposition of the oountry.
Era of Prosperity Coming;.
"We are entering now upon an era of
prosperity which I hope will be long con
tinued. We have Just passed a tariff
bill which has ended for the time th dis
turbance of business that always arises
from the consideration and agitation over
such a bill and there la nothing now to
prevent the application of all the capital
and all the factories which have been sus
pended for the last one or two
years by a lack of confidence and a wait
ing for such settlement to the expansion
of business and the further development
of the resources of this country. But
thl prospect of prosperity mut not blind
us to th necessity for carrying out certain
great reforms advocated by Mr.. Roose
velt, recommended In the republican party
platform which I believe are needed to
prevent a return to the abusea which
all men reoognlse the evil of In
our previous business methods and
the management of our great corporations.
I expect to consider these questions more
at length at another stage In my Journey
as I do also .the character of th tariff
bill which has been adopted and which
ha been subjected to much criticism,
but tonight I feel that I have wearied you
far beyond any claim I have had to your
GLAVIS DISMISSED BY WIRE
Chief of Field Division of the Land
Office at Seattle la
WASHINGTON, Sept. 16. U II. Olavls,
chief of the field division of the general
land office, with headquarter at Seattle,
Wash., today was dismissed from the serv
ice by telegraph by Secretary of the In
terior Balllnger. A. Christlnsens of the field
division of th land office at Portland,
Ore., ha been placed lrf temporary charge
of th Seattle division.
The summary removal of Mr. Olavls was
In accordance with authority given Secre
tary Balllnger in a letter to him from Pres
ident Taft, who, In directing the dismissal,
vindicated Secretary Balllnger and other
officials of the Interior department of the
charges brought against them by Olavls In
connection with the so-called Cunningham
group of coal land cases In Alaska. No ex
planation was offered for the dismissal of
Olavls, it having been stated at the depart
ment early in the day that the formal
order In the case probably would be Issued
In a day or two. ,
Incident in Closed.
With the removal of Olavls th long
pending controversy Is now regarded as a
closed Incident so far 'as officials of the
Interior department are concerned.
Seoretary Balllnger, who Is suffering with
an attack of bronchitis, was not at his of
fice today, but It was stated for him that
he would have no further comment to make
upon the case. Commissioner Dennett of
the federal land office expressed himself
as Highly gratified over the decision of the
president vindicating the department Offi
cials, and declared that It waa the natursl
conclusion to be drawn from the matter.
tvhbse-' dltmllsftaj has beem Approved by
President- taft ahei an Investigation of
charges 'against 'Saoretary Balllnger, today
said: . !-' ., ; ';
"The rule which prohibits me from dis
cussing this matter Is as much In force
today as It was when you first asked me
for a statement of the work of this office
regarding the Alaska coal cases."
He maintained that he-' could, give np
statement at least until his connection with
the land office ends. He ' said lie had
received no telegraphic Information regard
ing th president's letter to Secretary Bal
llnger. Statement by Coal Claimants.
H. C. Heney, who Is Interested In Cun
ningham coal land -Malms, said:
"When Judge Balllnger left the office
of land commissioner we consulted with
him as a lawyer regarding the coal cases.
.There was nothing wrong1 about that.
When he went Into the cabinet he was not
naked to have any further dealings with
the men Interested In the coal lands. We
were notified that he would have no fur-
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ther relation with those Interested In the
a. J. Smith, another of th coal land
"Judge Balllngw'a record waa absolutely
clean In the Alaska cool land ease. Then
In noflseaslnn of the facts know this and
never feared that th charges against him
would carry weight."
WASHINGTON, Sept. 11 Forecast of the
weather for Friday and Saturday!
For Nebraska, South Dakota, Kansas,
Colorado and Wyoming Fair Friday and
Saturday, warmer Friday.
For Iowa, Missouri-Fair. Friday and
Saturday, warmer Saturday.
Temperature at, Omaha yeaterdayi
m m -
4s nV. til aaaitlas M
T 4sVa IT, a M
t a. m...- 6
t a. m 4
10 ftVe tOt ) ....
11 a. m T?
11 m ft
1 p. m 74
p. m ... ... .......... Ts
s p. m....M....M. T
4 p. m l
I p. m. It
p. m T7
7 p. ra. 75
8 p. m ... .. ........... 71
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU,
OMAHA, Sept. lB.-Officlal record of tem
perature and nrerlnltnllnn rnmnar.il with
the corresponding period of the last three
vars: 18o. 19o8. ig. 1Sog,
Maximum temperature.,. SI 86 M 88
Minimum temperature.... M W 73 67
Mean temperature eft 7 81 71
Precipitation 00 .00 .00 l.M
.temperature ana precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha alnna M.r.1, i
and compared with the last two years:
Normal temperature 64
excess tor the day j
Total deficiency since March 1. 1909 135
rvormai precipitation 11 Inch
Deficiency for the day H Inch
Total rainfall since March 1 23.66 Inches
i.ericienoy since March 1. lew... .16 Inch
Deflrlenoy for cor. period lnS... 1.97 Inch
Deficiency for eor. period 1107... (.41 Inches
new York ar
A Horn of Character
&t 55th Street
Near ramotn Contra! Park
Adjoining Caraagls Hall, near the Art
Institute, and within five minutes walk
of the leading theatres and shopping
district; the location Is ideal. A rare
attention to details that lend to the
home atraosphsrs is reaponsiblafor our
'many en th una tie patrons.
: The WeUingtoDe delightful lounging
' rooms.' handsome dinicr rooms and
Rtiffif Will mnngsail tA vour
Or DISCRIMINATING PEOPLC
Rooms, with Bath, 12.00 upward
Parlor. Bedroom and Bath, 120. '
weekly and upward -
SmJ for tthutrattd booklet
J. F. CHAMPLIN
Seventh Ay. at 55th St.
New York Ory
When in Detroit
glooms and Bath for $1-60 np.
No better rooms, cuisine or service can
be had at double our prices. ,
Lot us prove it to you.
M. A. SHAW, Mgr.
We have made a reputation on
meacy. Juicy, delicious Sandwichea
One Is a Meal.
ISIS ravnam St, I40a Dourlaa St.
Cafe and Grill
Beginning September gtn, we will
remain open from S A. M. te 19 1. M.
. . .
8 w tmmlu' easorl it over.
Oot to get on Boma clothes.
weauier says so
Ought to get soma new ttl
i our sen-respect says so.
Ought to havo that attlra made
to your measure. Your beat Judg
ment says so.
Best to get It tnada H-F.-H-R.
Tour beat self-interest dictates
SnJtg and Overcoat to Order,
925.00 to $45.00.
Perfect Fit Guaranteed.
804.8041 South 16th.
Near 16th and Faraam.
TRIUMPH BOTTLED BEER
Brewed from the finest western
barley molt Imported Bohemian
Hops and sparkling artesian
water. Aged from four to pix
nr . a
monias in glass enameiea
tonka. We guarantee its
purity, bealthnilness and
aeiicioiis menownavor a.
MAD I IN OMAHA
Prof. G. K. Dirvjian
Oriental Scientific Massage
Acute attacks of Indigestion, headache.
rheumatism, lumbago, etc., relieved by
two treatments. All chronic constitution,
al diseases treated successfully.
For full Information, call office
405 Bee Building, l'hone Doug. 803.
" ELKS' STAG -SOCIAL H
Friday Evening, . September
7th an informal Stag Social
will be given in honor; of vis
iting.,, r brothers . at the club
rooms 15tfiA aud Farnjvm
Streets. All Elks' are : re
quested to attend, . "
BOYD'S ' THEATER
Sunday, Monday, Tuesday, Tnes. Mat.
JOHN E, YOUNG
In TUB MVSICAJ SUCCESS
ki 4A 1
COMING IN DREAMLAND
VINTON STREET PARK
September 17 Two Games.
First Game Called at 2 P. M.
Friday AFTERNOON LADIES DAY
By Acclamation, the llsylas' Choice.
1 T BUCHU Of OMAMAS AMUStMINT SLLT
torn atrlghtest Spot of All JEFTBBSOV
joe aaoEua ana company of so ta
THE BEAUTY SPOT
Original New York cast
- Prise Beauty Chorus.
MaUaeee Wednesday and Saturday.
Sept. Ut, is), U, W "The Grant Jolin Uumon.
Zaflas Week Matlaee Bvery Ixy 9)18
Bvery Klfat Silo Jos, Hurl's J-uiur-lty
W Inner," permane Bros., Three
Lelghtons, Montgomery and Healey Sis
ters, rerrell Bros., Lew Wetjs, Victoria
and Qforgletta ami the KlnoJiome show
lag Alaakan-Yukon Exposition.
rrloes 100, 860, Cue.
ISg, ase. lOe, 78a
EAOZ.ZS' WKEK STBOIA&
The Sunny Side of Broadway
Vast Suaday THE 1UID OBOAJUST.
Mary Queen of Scots
250 LOCAL TALENT 2 .IO
Sixteenth century costuman, niUHlc
m!roriallons. rtluloRue. tulklng-, etc.
BBEOKBVBXSOB STOCK CO.
REPERTOIRE OF PLAYS'
AdialsslOB . . . : , . , . ion And Sue
Coinmi-noliig Sunday, "My FricnJ fiom
Vagltts' Week Change of Ploy Nightly.
Blf State Fair Shows) rree Attrac
tions. Benefit Benson Aerie lsOg. Bids
on and Visit the Frlaa Boosters of
Eaglsdora. iiveat of Ooarentloa Wesav
KBUG PARK BALL BROUNOS.
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