Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 25, 1910, Page 2, Image 3

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In the
Infant Wear Dept.
A few garments select
ed at random from the
babyland storehouse. s
Infant's nibs of fleeced back madras,
neatly quilted, edge ct embroidery,
for , 25i
Infant's fine Cashmere Sacque, dainty
scallop on edtes $1.15
:t3aby's First Creeping Apron, checks
and plain color 50
Iufant'a Flannelette Oown, made wltfi
draw-string or button across bottom;
... for 50
Infant' Long Sklrta, with tucks and
i- hemstitched ruffle 58tf .
Fine Cinhmere Wrapper, all hand
feather-stitched 83.50
Iyfanf s Ixng Dress of Persian Lawn,
, Jbk of embroidery, fancy trimmed
ekW .' .'-82.50
Lcng Coat of Cashmere, hand embroid
ered cape, collar and cuffs. .$7.50
Infant's Daisy Cloth Wrapper, shell
cdfce on front, collar and cuffs, white
...... 500
:', Write for illustrated catalog. fJOCS
Democratic State Committee of Iowa
Passes Up Bluffs.
RlTr. City, When Drntri, Tkrw
gaeport to Neighbor, Dentin
Dm Mlnr llolrl Mm
.s;;j3l8tl320 Farnam Street
$jh&- jrJ irW O
were sentenced to two and three months
each. While the evidence against most of
the defendants was strong there was an
apparent vein of sympathy unions the
JuVors. TTie Judge.i'n addressing the Jurors,
' '"This Is nit 'ail 'Issue' between the Rapid
Transl company and Its striking employes,
but between law. .and lawlessness and riot
ing must be sternly suppresStd."
.Telegrams were sent to President Tsft,
Telegrams .wore, sept , to F-resldent Taft
pud Benatcr Penrose by the officials of
the street carmen's unfontoday saying:
'"U-tfjn men on strike 'hers offer services
for operation ot nalt aB newspaper cars,
est was .done throughout Inst strike. Com
pany refuses to- allow ulen men to con
tinue te operate, mall -carfr and .has today
forced them off their mad, ears by sum-
nwy dlechargss Interteutsnce will) , may
fiperattons tfyff etyre, conM from the com
pany and nojt from the. strikers' "
! . WIU "are for'oyal jWen.
( The company posted a notice In each
if Us jiJnotcnn. barns today that all em
ployes - ho have , remained loyal to the
topipany and who, may become Incapacl-
" '
; U ' FOR
Just rejcQived gO drummer's
sample Men's and Women'
IVaJncogt. CruTcnetted Over
coat gnd Ladles' Silk Itub
bcrlzed fonts, slightly
"mussed", froin handling and
paiaing, . , i ,
worth up to
$no, rvhkh .
, we have -put
In one lot
t one; price,
a long as
they, last, for.
S. Cot. sixteenth and
Davenport Streets.
tated by reswon of Injuries received In tha
strike disorders will bs cared tor during
the remainder of their Uvea.
At the company's offices therfc Waa
long line of unamployed men seeking po
sitions as conductors and motormon. The
company Is advertising for 2.090 men. It
Is offering 22 cents an.nojr, with a guar
antee of an early Increase. The company
states that It prefers Phlladolphlahs seek
ing permanent employment and does t(ot
dcslie to engage men who will work only
1rin? the life of the strike. Many In the
long line of men were engaged. . ' ,
Bor Rioter Locked I'p. .
Many boy rioters, arrested during ths
WKk, were taken nta the Juvenile court
today. Tney were ior tne rpoei Prt m
penitent lot, and most of thani jjd. deaily
for the fun they thought they were hav
lnJnaUaoHlng,,ca.T.AU. pnimiaed .to bs
eviod, htit the promlsp had no weight with
the "court; ' and fines varying from IS, "td
$2") were Inflicted. Some of the boys Will
stay thirty days In the House of iSetentlon
and others until the strike is'iver.
There has been no Interference with the
transportation of the mails over the lines
of the Transit company. So far as re
ported there has been only two Instances
of the blocking of cars which were card
ing malls between substations In the city.
J. Whitaker Thompson, district attorney,
received Instructions from Washington io
day to watch this phase of the strike
WASHINGTON, Feb. 24. Attorney den
ial Wlckersham. acting on, Instructions
I rom President Taft, has direoted the
.'nlted States attorney at Philadelphia to
eport at hla earliest convenience whether
there has been any interference with the
United Slates malls luring ths strike of
the street csr employes. -
The president also caused the , United
States attorney at Philadelphia to be di
rected to aee that mail agencies are sot
interfered with, to cause, the arrest and
exert every effort to secure the conviction
of anyone, attempting to interfere, with ths
mall in any way, and to see that ths gov
ernment's cantract with the Philadelphia
Rapid Tranalt company I carried out.
Appropriates $4,000,000 to Rfron.
tract Hord from St. Loots to
Kansna CHr.
ST. LOUIS, Feb. 24. An appropriation
of approximately 14,000,000 for the recon
struction and shortening of the Rock
Island railroad between fit. Loula and
Kansas City Is announced here today. The
road will be the shortest between these
two cities. Through trains from Ht. Louts
to Texas and California will be put )n
service. "
Port.- Arrlttd. S!II. TORK ..tyuHi. . ! .... j
ST. JUHN S N.U.Montclm .
vi r
: , ,' : : of our 1 ". 1
February Sale of Clothing
vriTTwri rvxria otttipct . m-r
iwuitu iiui o guild at lw.OU
;, . ...YOUNG MEN'S SUITS at $13.50 "
I ' Y0UNO MEN'S SUITS at $15.00
' s All sizes, 32 to 40.
iU; uriety of styles and woolena permits a selection
to suit every young man's preference in these finely tail
oretTffarments. ' " r ' j
30d' SUITS, $3.75 With Two Pairs Knickerbockers.
it. ri niAr,
3 i,i
own Tcmc
t ANtt
.-9 . . . -y . ; '. s - 1 - ' ' ' . - V
1518-1520 Farbam Street
(From a Ptaff Correspondent.)
DBS MOINES, Feb. 24. (Special Tele
gram.) The democratic state committee
held a meeting today and determined upon
holding the slate convention in June, at
Ottumwa. The committee got into an In
teresting deadlock, lant!n- all the after
noon, but finally Council Bluffs threw all
it votes to Ottumwa and kept the conven
tion away from Den Moines. Thrre were
aleo conceislons made for the committee on
behalf of Ottumwa.
Jerry Sullivan Is to be temporary chair
man and W. T. Oakcs of Clinton, secretary.
All members of the committee were rep
resented, v
The State Convention of Hotel Keepers
today elected these officers: President. J.
It. Helm. Davenport; vice president, B. C.
tllley, Clinton; secrrary, C. B. Griffith,
Pioua City. Today was spent on a program
of topics of general nature. The conven
tion was addressed by Ralph Lawler of
Chicago; I, A. Mcdlrr of Omaha, and
Wont Trln to Move Faater.
, A. Pykes. president of tha Corn Bolt
Mest Producers' association. In a communi
cation to. the rallrond commission asks trmt
the new state law be invoke 1. under which
the railroad commission has the right to
direct the epeod of stock trains trvellng
over lines In Iowa. He states ttat never
before has there b-en such gendrul com
plaint over poor service to stock shippers,
as in th last few months. The conim's
ston is in doubt whether it Scan do any
thing with Interstate tralnH.
Pleased with Law Ilnlldlnn.
The Des Moines contingent that at
tended the dedication of the new law
building, at the state university, rturnd
Immensely pleased with the exercises and
the building. A splendid banquet was held
and the attendance of former graduates
of the law school wns very large. The neu
bulldlner, so they sny. Is the finest building
of any of tho state Institutions.
Esprcsa II cor Ins Pat Off.
The railroad commission henrlng on ex
press rates In Iowa, which was scheduled
for March 1, has been put off, at the re
quest of commercial organizations Inter
ested. The hearing will cover almost every
phaf-e of the express business, Including
a demand for a general reduction, espe
cially In the rates on small packages for
short distances.
Wants an Orphan Farm.
James McNeill of Osceola Is cnaaired In
Interesting atate officials and others In
a plan for the purchase, by popular sub
scription, of a large farm to be used In
conectlon with a proposed new orphanage
In southern Iowa. ITe would have the
farm made practically self-susUlnlng and
thus relieve the stato of some cost in main
taining its present large institution at Da
venport. State aa a Batter Bayer.
The state of Iowa bought laat year urf
warda of 141 tons of butter, all genuine
butter, at an average prlca of about 27
cents a pound. This butter is ur3ed at
Uierjstate Institutions,, and n olao, la used
or permitted at any Institution'." "
" ! ' .few Rallrond Proposed." ''
The articles of incorporation' for the
Charles City-Western railroad were filed
today with the secretary of state. It Is
organized with a capital of 2300,000 to build
trolley lines in northeastern Iowa. C. W.
Hart Is president and C. H. Parr secretary.
Tha plan Is to build west from Charles City
and possibly also to the south.
I.ornl Ant!-Trat Move.
B. F. Loos, a local lawyer, has Just been
appointed Iowa director of what Is called
the National Anti-Trust Food league, an
organization with headquarters at Wash
ington. The plan is to organize something
of the sor in Iowa. Loos is also running
for alderman in the city.
Tuberculosis extension Work.
Dr. A. E. Kepford, state lecturer' on
tuberculosis, has Just prepared a high
school lecture on tuberculosis with accom
panying lantern slides, the same to form s
new feature of the work now being carried
on by the state. The lantern slides and lec
ture will be loaned to schools to b used
and then go on to other schools, and thus
the lecture work will be carried to the
thousands of pupils In Iowa schools.
NcW Western Iowa Interurban.
The articles of Incorporation were fijed
here with the county auditor for the Omaha,
Council Bluffs & Sioux City railroad, with
Sheriff Benness as president and a number
of local promoters as directors. The com
pany has planned to build west to Council
Bluffs and possibly to Sioux City.
, Woman Declares Her Insanity.
Mrs. Nellie Taylor, a young woman on
trial In tho. district court for the murder
of her Infant, declared on the stand today
that her mind was a complete blank at the
time of the commission ofthe deed. Hor
soje plea Is that of Insanity. She had been
betrayed and abandoned and sho killed her
child and tried to hide tho body some
mouths ago.
Flaht for Hospital.
Tha fight for tha locution of the new
hospital of the Swedish Lulhoran churcli
has narrowed down to Sioux City, Fort
Dodge and Dea Moinet, with Sioux City
and Dea Moines apparently In the lead.
The report will be made tomorrow. The
; report showed ths Indebtedness cleared and
an increase in the treasury of JJ1.0U0. Ap
propriations wers granted as follows ; St.
Louis, J'JOO; Summltville. Ia., tM; Center
vlile, piX; Council Bluffs, 3U0; Shenandoah,
Cedar Rapids. J0; Marshalltown, XA
Sioux City. UJ0; Cherokee, 1150.
Trial of George 1,. Eddy for Ten-Vrar-Old
Crime at Bell Pluine
VINTON. . Ia.. Feb. 24 -(Special.)-The .
trial of George L. Kddy, who. with Fran
cisco Quthrle, Is held for the murder of ,
Guthrie's wife In Belle Plalne ten years
ago, was begun In earnest today when a '
Jury was secured.
In his opening statement the county at- .
tornsy made It plain that the state would ;
have to depend largely on circumstantial
evldunce. The first.. witness examined was!
UT. U. W. Morris of Belle Plalne. who wa
the first doctor called after Mrs. Guthrie
was found dead, and who later held a post
mortem examination over the body. He
was convinced, he said, from the position
of ths body when he found it and the
nature of ths wound, which severed the
spinal column, that it would have bten im
possible for Mrs. Guthrie to have shot her
slf and then bs In the poMtlon he found
The trial Is attracting wide Imprest hers.
In Toledo, Tama and Belle Plalne, where
all the principals are well known.
Inspected today, with the startling result
that corn not pl ked for seed tested
only 1 per cent good for seed corn. Other
corn selected for Seed tested from 40 to !S
per cent, a poor result, considering that
great care was taken to keep the tesier at
even ternperatur and give the corn the
best chance possible.
Dakota Court's
New Procedure
Supreme Tribunal Announces New
Rules and Decides Important
PIERRE, S. P., Feb. ' 24.-(Hpeclnl.)-The
supreme court today adoptod new
rules of procedure, the principal one hav
ing for its purpose the expediting of cases
In the court. The new jrules go Into ef
fect March 7,. and will be In force for the
next term of the court, beginning in April.
The principal of the new rules requires
tho appellant's brief and abstract to b-
filed w;th the cmirt within thirty days from
the time of the taking of the appeal. This
rule applies, except In cases where bills of
exception have not been settled before
the appeal has been taken.
The court, In an opinion on election proced
ure, In state ex rel. Walkln against William
Shanks et al., holds, In . effect, that a
change In the location of the polling place
docs not vitiate "the election, unless it can
be shown that substantial damage has
been .done by such change.
In a case from Meade county, the lower
court Is reversed In Its sustaining the
Hoard of County Commissioners In Its re
fusal to divide a school township, after
tho prople had by a vote declared for tho
A. B. Wheaton, acting as state pure food
commissioner, was sustained In a suit
brought by the American Linseed Oil com
pany, which sought to market in this state
an oil sixty per cent linseed and forty
per cent ''filler. " This the court holds
they cannot do, under the provisions of
Sections S97 and 2S9S Political Code.
Senator Clark Reports Favorably on
Transfer Bill.
f S av -v-r
(Continued fr,om.. First Page.)
. night
It was
so put in my evenings- taking
course at the Armour Institute,
many months before I was made
intendent for the Fuller company
'After I had handled a couple of Jobs,
I went to the Slarrett-Thompson Construc
tion company of New York, and as as
sistant general superintendent I put up
the new Sears-Roebuck building In Chi
cago a 7.000,000 Job. Next I put up the
Fort Dearborn building."
During the rehabilitation of San Fran
cisco, after the earthquake and fire, the
Thompson-Starrett company had contracts
for twenty-three buildings, ranging in
value from $100,000 to $1,000,000. The build
ing now being put up in Seattle under Mr.
Hickey's supervision will cost $150,000.
(Continued from' fit's! Page.)
pocketbook, in the stats. . This warning
cannot be too well impressed on tho farm
ers .of our county. It Is of the most vital
Importance.,' .'." .
"The warnjhig'la not mide to, start up a
scare, nor to . boost .seed cornr prices, nor
to. Influence markets,:' If I sounded now
that, farmers 11 may 'brottght' .to ; rea.tlx
their dangerous, po,siyj)f...f, they ' do not
test their seed corn now. 'they are doomed
to a failure of the corn crop next fall. No
matter how great the trouble they may
be put' to, the wise farmer 'will test his
seed corn thoroughly without further delay,
and be absolutely certain that he has the
seed which will give him a crop this
Taka Laxative Bromo Quinine tablets.
DrugglBts refund money if it falls to cure.
IS. W. Grove's signature Is on each box. 26c,
Octoarenarlan, Who Spent Forty-Five
Years In Omaha, Dies at Pierce "
Street Home. t
William Doll, J3 years old, died yester
day afternoon at his residence, S07 Pierce
stret.t. He will be burled at Pronpect Hill
cemetery Sunday afternoon, the funeral
services being held at Odd Fellows' hall
at 2:30 under the auspices of the Odd Fel
lows, of .which order Mr. Doll was one of
the oldest members In Omaha.
Mr. Doll came to Omaha from Syracuse,
N. Y., forty-five years ago with his bride.
He was born in Rnden, Germany, and
when he came to . America ha went to
Syracuse, where he tarried a short time
and married.
Mrs. Doll died four years ago last No
vember. They hid no children. Mr. Doll
has a brother, August Doll, residing .on'
his farm on West Center street road, aid
two sisters, Mrs. Lizzie Uhlman and Mrs.
Lena Rock, residing In ft. Josep4i, Mo.
Mrs. Uhlman Is In the city, but Mrs. Rook
w!ll be, unable to come. These and the
members of the brother's family will con-t-tituto
the relatives at the funeral.
Mr. Doll was a carpenter by trade and
lived a very active, Industrious life and
enjoyed good health up to ono year ago.
He was always a firm believer In the sta
bility of Omaha, which he has sen grow
from a mere village to a large city.
ril.FS CUBED in ! TO 14 DAYS.
"Paso Ointment Is guaranteed to cure any
cape of Itching, mind. Bleeding or Pro
truding Piles in 6 to it days or money is-
funded. BOc.
The Weather.
FOR NETiRARKA Generally fair; slowly
r'nlr temperature.
FOR IOWA Partly cloudy; slowly ris
ing ternperatur.
t'ehrri ti :re At Omaha yesterday:
Hour. Deg.
6 a. tiw. 7
a. in 7
7 a. m 8
8 a. m r
9 a. m 10
W ll. m 12
11 a. m it)
12 m fTT..-r 1
I p. m 2t
t p. m 24
S p. m 2!l
4 p. m i
5 p. m j . . if)
6 p. in as
7 p. rn i7
8 p. m
1 I
Nebraska f'onaressraaa Would Have
Deposits Dls.trtk ated Amona; atate,
Private and .Nntlonnl Dank
New Appointees.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. Feb. 24. (Spec al Tele
gram.) Senator Clark of the committed on
public lands reported favorably today a
bill providing the state of Wyoming may
relinquish to the United S:ates certain
lands heretofore selected and may select
other lands from the public domain In
lieu thereof. The bill authorizes the state
of Wyoming to reconvey to the L'nlTed
Slates 9,000 acres of lands described as
school sections 16 and 36, granted to the
state by tho act of July 10..1S90, and sons
B.nCO acres certified to the state In part
satisfaction of a grant In quantity mails
in the act frjrstate charitable, educa
tional, penal and Veformatory Institutions,
and to select land equal in acreage to that
reoonveyed. The lands proposed to be re
convened are to be restored and become
part of the public doman and subject to
disposal In the same manner In which
other lands of like character are dis
posed of.
N orris en Postal Bank.
Congressman Norris of Nebraska, is of
the belief that the postal savings bank
bill as reported to the senate Is open to
very serious doubt as to its constltulonal
Ity under'former decisions of the supremo
court. Mr. Norrls is In favor of the postal
savings bank, but would have it provide
that deposits should be as nearly equally
divided between stale, prh it and na- 1
tlonal banks as possible. He bes not be
lieve moneys deposited by .He - people
should be taken away from localities where
'iuch deposits may be made. He . would
amend the -prestht bill now under discus
sion In the senate By"fVtlii)ng out tne
item stating that deposits shall be held,
the general government paying Interest,
and that the principal should not be used
In any event except In time of actual war.
In case of war the government might UBe
this fund, but keeping in reserve sufficient
money to meet all possible withdrawals,
This, he believes, would avoid the consti
tutional objection, because there Is un
doubtedly a constitutional right right lying
in the government to create the fund, if
It so desires, to be drawn upon in case of
war and also at the same time leave the
bulk of money practically at work in the
localities where It was originally deposited.
Lots In Pemper'a Pillar.
The opening for sale of town lots In the
town of Pompey's Pillar, on tho Huntley
irrigation project, Montana, beginning April
7, marks an epoch In the evolution jf the
Yellowstone valley. Pompey's Pillar lspne
of the best Identified and known of the
features described by Lewis and Clarke in
their famous transcontinental expedition.
Captain William Clarke etched hla name on
one side of the pillar and It has been pre
served during the century that has elapsed
since these two brave explorers discovered
the country and described it.
The pillar Is of sandstone formation and
has a diameter of about 200 feet and a
height of approximately seventy-five feet.
In ty-der to preserve the name of Captain
Clarke an Iron grating has been placed
across the face of the cliff , at the-point,
where the name appears, and has been
anchored Into the solid rock, which will
preserve for years the handiwork of this
remarkable man. s
The necessity for the sale of these addi
tional lots is indicative of the attractive
ness of, the Huntley project 3 of the
opportunities for merchandising Irf - con
nection therewith. At the same time that
the Pompey Pillar lots are opened for sala
the second installment of town lots at the
Huntley townslte will also be placed on
sale, the majority of the first lots having
i a. i
A V... I
yM $wi
for choice of our Women's remaining Fall imd Winter
Suits. Every ono of these suit skirtd.nre worth more.
Itemember the best ones are being picked out
first. Choice of the stock Friday for
Those left for Saturday will be ...
jfj Ss iwTJW lajjV awsyVi sa. WwWjWsjwWjW .sWassJM-
jjn"fSlj Saturday .
Together With a Clean-up of the
Vm, Neely Go. Bankrupt Stock
All will be placed on sale
Saturday at prices
Less Than Hanufsciurer's Cost
All new, clean stock all most wanted
leathers and lasts
Surpassing last week's wonderful values. See 16th St.
windows. Watch daily papers.
POSTAL 1111,1.
Hnd f'ura Test Poor.
. rORT IKJIHIE. is.; Feb. iU.-ttpe lal.
The second sfed corn test In this slty wtJ
That Tired Feeling
that is caused by Impure. Impoverished
blood or low, run-down condition of ths
system. Is burdensome and dlsoouraglng.
1'0 not put up alts. It a day longer, but
taKs Hood's Sarsaparilla. which r?mvs
It as no other medicine do-s.
hsd that tlrtd feollng, had no appetite
and no amhltloa to do anything. A friend
advised me to )ak Hood's garsaparllla. I
did so, and soon that tired feeling was
gone, I had a good appetite sod felt well.
I believe Hood's saved ma from a long
lilnets." Mrs. B. Johnson, 'WestflMd. N. J.
f'halrman Weeks Diionuei
Growth of Service.
WASIUNCITON. Kt-b. 2i.-r"A member
who serves lure as long as the speaker of
the house has bcVn In congress will see
lle receipts and expenditures of the Posi
offlce department as large as the entire
expenses of the government today," de
clared Chr.irHan Weeks of the commit
tee on pontoffiaes and post raods. In ex
. plaining tho estimates for the postal serv
ice during 1911, when consult ration of ths
pustofflce appropriation bill was begun by
the house today.
"He will see the number of employes,
which now exceeds the fores engaged at
Gettysburg by SO per cent, increased to
i 1.000,000 men," continued Mr. Weeks.
1 X t uruL. V. , 14 . , . I .......
Get Hood's S.rsaperllls today. In usual , , . " ';' '-
liuuld form or taMtts called bUUs. J ''' er private business thus responsi-
Mail orders promptly filled.
iiic untsiimi purcimaers nave ieiuseu iwice
and more the price they paid only two
years ago for lots when this 'ownslte was
first opened to entry.
Settlers Already There.
There are now 351 settlers on the project,
and the local bank has a deposit of ap
proximately $100,000, practically all 'belong
ing to the settlers. Settlement is going on
at a very satisfactory rate.
At each of the towns is a graded school.
The Northern Pacific Railroad company
has recently completed a fine station at
Huntley and one at Worden, and ths Bur
lington road has completed a sta.lon at
Bullantine. The teachers on the Huntley
project receive from J76 to 100 per month.
The transportation facilities on this
project are unsurpassed, two transconti
nental lines of rallrond running the entire
length of the project. Pompey's Pillar Is j
located on the Northern Pacific road, and
the North Pacific and Chicago, Burlington
& Quincy both pass through the town of
The towns are surrounded by forty-acre
farms, which Insures a compact rural com
munity, and there are unusual openings for
business and professional men and artisans,
neservliis Indian Lands.
Secretary Balllnger, in a letter to Speaker
Oaruion today, urges the ge of e, bill
granting authority to the secretary of the
Interior to reserve from location, entry,
salo or allottment all lands within any
Indian reservation chiefly valuable for
power sites- or reservoir sites or whloh are
necessary' for use In connection with any
Irrigation project heretofore authorized.
Tho Ftist National bank of Winnebago,
Neb., has beeji authorised to begin busi
ness with $38,000 capital J. F. Thomson,
president; E. A. Wlltss, vice president; F,
N. Thomson, cashier.
It oral Carriers.
Rural carriers appointed for Iowa routes
are: Defiance, route 1, George H. Frailer
currier, Sylvia F. Frasler substitute; Den
ison, route 7, William E. Cole carrier,
Nathaniel H. Worth substitute; Harcourt,
route 1, John T. Schill carrier, Oscar F.
reterson substitute; Aianiy, mute i. HUpn 1 si'i w k mm m, m ra
Cobetn carrier, no substitute; Pacific JuncTl I' eJ L 1
tlon, route 1, James E. R.-ed carrier, no y y Li U
nuust ituic; v aucoma, route , Austin A.
Knlylit carrier, no substitute.
Lafd Reed was appointed postmaster at
Mont'.eth, Guthrie county, la., vice C. Mas
ters, resigned.
ii i i - - ' : : . . I I
Large 'purchase of Spring Waists, Skirts, Suits and
Coats. Salesmen's samples. For Friday and Saturday we
.offer unusual bargains in these lines. '
Ladies' wash waists, in linen and tailored; values 00
up to $3.50-for two days ; UUC
Skirts in all colors and sizes, French voile, serge and Pana
ma in two lots values to $12.00- Qrt Pft ton
these two days . . . , yaUUB,yUiUU
Spring suits a glance shows their high grade values to
$40.00 our price Friday and MO Kft OOO Eft
Saturday will be $ .a3USp&a3tJ
f Spring coats, capes and automobile coats, latest styles and
shades some would retail as high as $35.00 at the actual
cost to manufacture. , '
Fancy lleatherbloom Petticoats,
304 Paxton Block.
ble for its success probably would find the
right man tOv manage it and would pay
him a salary of $50,000 a year.
Regarding ths difference between rstes
charged the government for postal service
and that charged express companies.' Mr.
Weeks said the requirements of tha gov
ernment were much more sevtre tha
those of the express companies.
"The probabilities are that the pay of
railroads is substantially near what It
ought to be," said Mr. Weeks. "There are
members of the committee who believe
the pay of come railroads I less and on
others greater than It ought to be.
"No comparison could be mads between
postal service In the United States and
Canada," he said, "because of the diffi
culty In learning what was really paid
for service on the government railroads of
Canada. Second-class matter in Canada
had been placed at of a cent a pound,
with a view to encouraging the publica
tion of periodicals," he said.
Bow to Avoid laf sotlon.
Typhoid Fever Is prevalent. Thoroughly
boll all water and milk used fur drinking;
all water uned for cleansing uncooked
eatables and all used In brushtnc the
teeth. Purify the waste pipes; sinks,
closats, and cellars with Platt'a Chlorides.
Places where disease germs may dsvslop,
nooks behind plumbing and all spots that
can't be reached by the scrubbing brush
should be Vreely sprinkled with a mlxturo
of one (1) part Piatt's Chlorides and ten
(10) parts of water. Do not neglect a lib
eral sprinkling of the cellar. To remove
objectionable odors where sprinkling la
inadvisable, keep, a cloth or sponge
moistened with the dilution mentioned. A
little extra cars Just now may prevent
much sickness and expense. Piatt's
Chlorides Is an odorless, colorless liquid
disinfectant which lnstsnlrly destroy! foul
odors and disease-breeding matter, and U
sold by all druggists.'
New fork,, fur free booklet and sample
y for Oongha,
a Lang Trsa
The Beet Bemed
Colds, Throat
bias is
nottie teday. aso aaa 50a. at
your druggists or KoweU Drag Co., S07.
BOS a. JSta U Omaha.
DO YD Tonight
Tomorrow Matinee and Craning
nr . j
The Father And the Doysv
gun. TBS CUMAX Heats Today.
A .
eats for opening engagement ef Karon t, '
4 and 6, Mat. Hat, Goariea rrobmaa's
on sale Monday, res. BO, a. m., at
Branesla' MlUlaerr Department, Srendela'
fc bods' Store.
Tiimi rmzczsj.
In Wyoming
mS) - - Bvngs., U-B8-80-7SO.
Bally Mat., 18-8B.80. 1
'iwlre I.aily all week closing Friday Night
The Only Musical Bhow In Town
Laaus' Dune Matiuee Daliy at tile.
Baturday, The Wm. drew Co., in "C'ssts."
Hun. ( days) "Marathon Olrls 'a 15 Arabs
Mat. B7r Bay tilSl Bve. rsrf sriianee
This Week: James HarrlKSn. tei) Her.
rc and Her Playniatea, Hayes and,
st.n, lilson City jurttl. Irenn lio)i,,
live uagllng Nuruisos, Carl Nobis, Tn
Klnodruina and ths Orpheum V'ffnti I
orchestra. 1'rioes, 10c, i'oc. b