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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1910)
TTIE BEE: OMAnAr"fcfNTSnAY. MAY. 18, 1010.
70 Children's Coats
ZZZH VALUts up
'I O S7.80
This very special offor Is worthy of Immediate attention The
coats Involved are all 1910 spring models, the materials and color
ings are right, stylo and making right, the. regular prices were right
Now the reduced prices are more than right.
' "Pretty coats of coverts and fancy mixtures golf red and
. j-eeCda green coats, navy, gray, also black and white check
coats In the broad variety you'll find Just what you want.
Consider the great prlco advantago Comts In sizes 2 to 1 4 years
r.e.8.t.7:5.'1.o.t:.: $2.95 and $3.95
To add Interest to this sole of coats
number of $10.00 values, and price
divulged confidential.. Information besting
on the preparation of (ha Trawler memo
randum, as called to the stand soon after
Hio hearing bcR.in.
After Chairman Nelson had laid the pres
ident's letter to him before tho committee,
Mr. BraniWIs said he thought Mr. Kerby's
statement and .the president's denial of
last Saturday should go Into the record
with It. , Mr. Kolson said that no state
ment of Kerb was before the committee,
whereupon Mr. Brondela said Mr. Kerby
was present and was willing to testify. Mr.
Kerby appeared confident when he took
h In seat on the stand. After Riving his
name and age, Attorney Vertrees, counsel
for Mr. : Balllnger. questioned' him about
the position he held In tho Interior depart
ment. Clerk ift the Hovernmont.
""You were a confidential clerk to Mr.
Balllnger, were you not?"
.."I felt piySelf confidential clerk to the
government," replied Kerby', "rather than
ta Mr. Balllnger."
.Taklna up the subject of Kerby's state
ment, Mr. Vertrees asked him If he had
tver before given out confidential Informa
tion. J "I have never considered It before." was
the reply. Kerby said this was the only
Instance ha could recall In which he had
'Kerby -said that he was friendly to Mr.
Garfield, and that he had exchanged one
or two letters with the latter since he
left the government service. He said
rielther of these letters related to the mat
ter which he has since made public, but.
Uiat twilS(tititiy 'ibal ft . conversion,
with Mr. Ciarfielil, at which be had told
RJm about It.
;Kerby said he met Mr. .Garfield at the
home of Clifford Plnchot between February
10 and 15, about 10:30 et night and told
him abtut"the "preparation of the Cawler
memorandum. He said Mr. Brandcia also
was present and that he related the matter
to him in detail. '
Telia Garfield's Secretary.
Questioned further by Mr. Vertrees,
Mr. Kerby said he had first mentioned the
matter to Hugh A. Brown, formerly pri
vate secretary to Mr. Garfield, who Is now
private secretary to Director Durand of
the cencus bureau, a few days after Presi
dent Tuft gave out' his letter exonerating
Secretary Balllnger.'.", lie saJd he 'had met
Brown In his office and that the latter
had asked him what' he knew -about the
president's letter. ' '
"I told him I knew' considerable about it,"
said the witness, "as we practically wrote
It in the secretary's office.' . . .
He said he told Brown in 'the -strictest
confidence, but that subsequently BrWa
called him on the telephone and told him
that he himself was' likely- to be 'called as
a witness in the mutter and that he thought
It would be fairer for. Mr. Kerby to take
tbe stand and testily direetly. -
Kerby said he told. Mr.. Brown that he
would prefer to talk first to Mr. Garfield
about tho matter and .that Brown replied
that Garfield would be In town in a few
days. He went to Plnchot' home, he said,
one night when he learned Garfield was
there and he chanced to find Mr. Plnchot
and Mr. Brandels there also, lie said Mr.
Garfield appeared surprised to see him.
After Mr. Kerby had told Mr. Ga. field
his story the latter told hinv-he did not
want to endanger his position and would
not have htni called as a witness unless it
Mr. Denby: "Why did you assume that
giving testimony would necessitate your
Mr. Kerby: "I knew what happened to
The witness added that he had not en
tered Into an analysis of the importancj of
the matter. He said he believed as had
proved to be the case," that the matter
would create a sensation - and that Mr.
Balllnger would not care to retain iihn
If he made a communication of that char
acter. Mr. Kerby said he gave hie statement te
Robert V. Wilson, a Cleveland newspaper
man, who had been introduced to him a
week ago dunday night by his newspaper
"You knew all these people were un
friendly to Balllnger?" inquired Mr.
"I did not"
"You knew they were friendly to Gar
field?" "Of course-, they were."
Mr. Vertreea .asked the wltners it ha
had mentioned. 'any otlwr matters at the
meeting at, J'inchol'a home.
Kerby replied that he told Brandels, after
Garfield left,' that he knew Balllnger in
tended, wben'he became secretary, to re
move Director Newell of the reclamation
service and. then 'appoint in his stead Rob
ert H. Thomson of Seattle. '
Kerby said tits teelluga toward Balllnger
personally were friendly, that the latter
bad always t treated hnu, like a son.
Denby:', "Did anybody suggest to you
the propriety, of .yeur remaining with a
'man who had-treated ygu as a son, after
you bad nid publlo some Of his confi
dential lnfiWut)onT" 4 '.
No." . ".
Kerby Instated that he d-d not consider
there was any impropriety , in what he did.
He said ,be, had no motive in mentioning
the Newell, matter except a a mailer of
current In. ormUin, - .
"I simply wanted to give Mr. Brandeis
an Idea of the character of man he was up
ChaUman Nelsou asked Kerby about his
3 e-3T ViV 111
we will include a
Statement that he was not worried about
losing his position. Kerby replied he had
been assured by Mr. Wilson that he would
be given a position with the Newspaper
Enterprise association of Cleveland, O.,
with which Wilson was connected. He said
he had received no Instructions from the
Senator Nelson: "You haven't been mus
tered In yet?"
Kerby: "I can't Say that I have."
Mr. Denby said the committee was not
seeking to hldo anything and that if the
witness knew anything about the depart-,
ment which he thought the committee
should know he should relate It. Kerby
said he wouldn't care to go Into that with
out first examining Balllnger's correspond
ence with Thomson and other papers which
Mr. Brandeis had called for last Friday,
but which had not yet arrived from the
He said at the present time he did not
desire to make any statement.
Mr. Vertrees wanted to know if mat
ters ho had mentioned were all that he
knew to the discredit of Mr. Balllnger.
Kerby replied that he did not know of
anything else, but he objected to the use
of the word "discredit." He added, how
ever, that he thought if Balllnger believed
Newell incompetent he should have told
him so. Moreover, he did not think Thom
son was the proper man for the place.
He admitted he based his opinion of him
on the correspondence Thomson had with
Mr. Kerby at great length detailed the
circumstances which led him to make pub-'
Ho his; statement, ' 1 3e ' told of 'visits W
hfm by various newspaper men. He said
he had many conferences with them.
Later Wilson and Arnold he said brouehl
Colvar and Rickey, two other newspaper
men, to talk the matter over with his
wife. He told therrf it would not be proper
to make the statement they suggested and
they appeared to be satisfied with that de
clslon on his part.
'The next day I read . the testimony of
Secretary Balllnger, In which he denied
any knowledge of the Lawlef memorandum
and he made statements which 1 did not be
lieve to be ,truo. The committee ap
parently wanted none of that testimony
and the matter was closed. In my opinion,
therefore I could not be called as a' wit
ness to rebut testimony that was not ad
mitted on direct examination. ....
"Mr. Lawler had also made the statement
that, no copies, of that memorandum had
been retained. That was. not true, for In
fact four copies were made. .
"Mr. Brandeis told me," he continued,
"that he believed the aetlon of the com
mittee cut me off from the showing what
the facts were. I oame to the conclusion
that the only thing for me to do was to
matte the facts public. Mr. Balllnger had
said all the facts should be made public
and I determined to give the story to the
Mr. Kerby said he considered ' the 'in
formation as having material bearing upon
the Investigation. Mr. Brandeis had
previously made a call for the memoranda
which he said ought to have elicited this
information. Therefore he was the only
one through whom It could be made public.
RING'S BODY LIES IN STATE
(Continued from First Page.)
of sympathy by bowing repeatedly. The
queen mother was aeoompanied by her sis
ter, the dowager empress Marie of Russia
and by her daughters, the- princess royal
and Princess Victoria.
Queen Mary occupied tbe second state
carriage, having for the occasion sur
rendered the first place to which, as queen,
she was entitled. Her majesty was pre
ceded by the sovereign's escort, the only
mounted troops participating, with the ex
ception of a few stationed along the route.
Queen Mary was accompanied by her
daughter. Princess Mary and Prince Henry.
feeven other state carriages, gold-bedecked
and .drawn by heavily -caparisoned
horses, carried the ladles of the royal fam
ilies and the suites of the queen mother
and the queen.
Arriving at the palaoe of Westminster,
where a dense throng had gathered, the
gun carriage stopped, the palls were re
moved and the bearer company, composed
of- life guards, lifted the casket and car
ried It Into the hall.
The characteristic of the procession was
the Impressive simplicity. , There ' were
12,000 troops, foot snd mounted, and 1,000
sailors along the route, but in the proces
sion itself the largest body of uniformed
men was the massed bands of the guards'
regiments, numbering 360, under Lieuten
ant Morgan, the senior bandmaster of the
British army, which played funeral
Maaaed Baads la Proceealna.
On leaving Buckingham palace a corps
of sixty drums plsyed a special Introduc
tion, at the conclusion of which the massed
bands took up Beethoven's "Funeral
The most striking feature of the music
was provided by a body of forty pipers,
who struck up "Flowers of the Forest" as
the procession passed Marlborough house.
During the Horse Guards' parade the
bands played Choptna' "Merche Funebre."
and as the procession approached West
minster hall the strains of the dead march
from "Saul" were heard.
BOOSTERS AT SIOUX FALL
Omaha Trade Excursionists Given a
Loud Farewell from Iowa.
STEAM SIREN BLOWS THEM OUT
Territory Clnlraed hy Ultaer Cities Is
'ov Ultlnt llNltnrs a Hearty
Welcome M ret llrotber
of Omaha Judae.
HA WARDEN, la.. May 17. (Special
Telegram.)-The shades of the oW fleets of
river noats were responsible xor tho
Omuhans getting sn rnexpeoted larewell
at Kloux City Tuesday morning. The siren
thistle was heard by hundreds who did
not know what It was and who planned
to Investigate eftrly Tuesday morning.
Scores of people went to the river expect
ing to see a fleet of real steamboats, but
earned to their dismay that it was an
Omaha trade excurFlon and not a steam
boat In sight. Fully as many people told
the visitors goodbye at :4u a. m. as hud
bid them welcome In the iui Monday
The train soon ran from under the clouds
under which it had been traveling and sun
shine blazed the way through northern
Iowa Into South Dakota again.
More than an fcoUi was spent In Sioux
Falls, parading &ovn the main streets. The
boosters were given a'cordlal welcome by
C. M. Day, editor of the press and a
brother of Jurltfe Day of Omaha. Then
the party pulled Into trade territory claimed
oinily by Sioux Falls, the Twin CUies and
Sioux City, but Omaha was heartily wel
comed. JKt-FEIMS ACCEPTS T1IH KEV
Doors of South Dakota Thrown Open
to the Boosters.
HUDSON. S. D., May 17. (Special Tele
gramsThe key to South Dakota has been
used again and the party entered the state
after stops at Akron, Chsttsworth
nd Hawarden in Iowa. It's a long wooden
key presented by the citizens of Gayville
and accepted by A. W. Jcfferls In a neat
address during which he said it was sym
bolic of so much that It would be prized
as though it was made of solid gold.
A special edition of the "L'tlca Daily
Booster" is one of the bits of enterprise
of a South Dakota editor which shows how
eartily the Omahans are being received.
It's a common expression that "even the
cattle in the pastures run toward the
Omaha train as though they wanted to visit
tho South Omaha market."
As the "Daily Booster" describes the
country "It's a rich and fertile agricul
tural country, inhabited by a mixed and
ai'led population, almost every nationality
being represented. There are Bohemians,
Germans, Scotch, Welsh, English and 'a
prlnkling from the Emerald Isle, com
monly known in this country as the fight
ing Irish. All these are as thrifty a class
of citizens as can be found anywhere."
Commissioner J. M. Guild Is covered uu
with applications from various South Da
kota towns for longer stops. The commit
tees appointed to receive the Omahans have
learned that there Is a telephone system
On board. They call up ,Mr. Guild and iu-
Ist on more time. The train scarcely en
tered the state today when the mayor of
Armour was heard from. He said there
was so much to say that Armour could not
say it all in twenty minutes and he wanted
an hour. The schedule is not being
changed much, except where the time made
up by the railroad company in running,
will permit of an extra five or ten minutes.
"All South Dakota is legitimately Omaha
trade territory," Bay the business men,
who are meeting the train. "All that is
necessary to give it direct connection with
the so-called "Jim" river valley, Is a bridge
over the Missouri connecting It with lines
already built of the Omaha road and the
Northwestern, or a line of the Milwaukee
from Omaha, direct into the Dakotas. Thla
is. a -very, much desired road and one very
much talked about in eastern South Da
kota. The heart uf .the valley is reached
by the Huron line of the Northwestern,
soon to open a cut-oft from Sioux City .to
Hawarden, but the towns along, the. Mil
waukee want the same advantage as those
along , this line of the Northwestern .And
from present indications, the road must
come at no distant date as Jt will be as
sured of heavy local traffic, from the -day
its first train runs instead, of belng.com.
pelled to create its traf flo by building In
advance of the needs of the country as lias
been the . cose with most South "Dakota
Co-operation is a motto in South Dakota
never to be forgotten. . Almost every town
and city has Its commercial club. The Ver
million Commercial club showed its enter
prise by distributing sets of postal cards
on the train. The sets -are photographed
and cost In wholesale quantities more than
(0 cents a set. Other clubs show their en
terprise and few municipal improvements
are wanted but what a live club "puts them
A gentle South Dakota rain settled down
on tbe party Monday evening and continued
for a time Tuesday morning, but the bund
played "O, How Dry I Am," and Jefferls
said some good things about rains which
delighted his hearers and made the party
correspondingly happy. Bain made no
dllference to the people of Elk Polnt.aid
Vermillion. They stood In the rain while
Mr. Jefferls spoke from a wet lumber
While T. F. Stroud, generally considered
the chief of rain makers, is not with the
party this year, and there is no thundering
noise by Dave O'Brien, the rain has come
Just the same. Regardless of the showers,
plans continue to be made for "more noise"
by Paul Beaton, J. Clarke Colt and others
who introduce the new features in rackett
Route for Wednesday,
This Is the route of the trade excursion
for Wednesday, the train traveling over the
Milwaukee lines and the party spending the
oveniiio- at Chamberlain, S. D., out on the
l .tM sm
6 ju am
Stlckney, 8. D
Corsica, S. D ,
Armour, S. D
Delinom, S. L
Tripp, S. D
Paikston, S. D
Eihan, s. D
(MiOJieil), S. D
9:46 am lu:u5 am
.10:26 am 10:36 am
Bridsewater, S. D..
12:15 pm 1:00 pin
(During stop at Brldgewater engines run to
Marion junction to De turned.)
Emery, S. D
4 14 pm
Klexandria. &. D
Mount Vernon, 8. D.
Planklnton, 8. D
White Lake, S. D
Kimball. S. D
Pukwana, fi. D ,
Chamberlain. 8. D....
.... 1:47 pm
. ,., 1:33 pm
.... 3:69 pm
.... 4:H pm
.... 6:21 pm
.... (:00 pm
.... 6:S6 pm
... 7:06 cent, time.
Per Mora Taaa Three Decades
Foley's Honey end Tar has been a house
hold favorlt tor all allmtnts of the throst,
chest and lungs. For Infants and children
It Is best and safest, as It contains no
opiates and no harmful drugs. Nona genu
ine but Foley's Honey and Tar In the
yellow package. Refuse substitutes. For
sale by all druggists.
Lame back may aurtxi oy applying
Chamberlln'a Liniment two o- three times
a day, with a vigorous rubbing at each ap
. - "-;."' i
Tt . t l
V I i . If
f ;t.: ft in
SALOON HALL WIIEUK Bit
DOCTORS HOLD THEIR SESSION
State Medical Association with Auxil
iary at Ses Moines.
LENA MEANS READS ADDRESS
President of State Body Will Make
Attack I'pon Legislators Who
Fonitht Measures Doctors
Desired.- . '
HANNIBAL, Mo.. May 17. The state
militia on guard at the Atlas Portland
Cement company's plant at Ilasco was
fired on by the . strikers today at the
dynamite magazine. The militiamen re
turned the fire and the strlckers escaped
In the underbrush. No person" was injured
by the fifty shots, . ,
Colonel' C. C. McDonald, Immediately re
quested three . additional companies of
militia. . .
Compan a of St. Louis made a bayonet
charge oil, thirty-five men this afternoon
to make them fall back, while two arrests
were made. The men arrested are It.
Jamney and his bartender, who were sell
Iner liquor to the strlckers in defiance of
the cloolnK order. , . , .
Pernllar Situation as to Law. '
The supreme court ,h .deciding one case
today took a peculiar position. It was a
case in which one D. H.. O'Neill of Wayne
county was convlctod p illegal soliciting
of liquor sales, t'ndrr "an Iowa statute
passed, about ten ycif ao such solicita
tion was made illegal, , In at least two
decisions by, . the lews , supreme court this
statute ,was deolai.d, to be in violation of
the federal cont.Utnfn, latlier that the
court held that as,,.Ujey understood the
fedqral, , .courts It, i( fluid bp , pg t declared.
When the. federal CAy t -made It clear in a
South Dakotu ca at the 'statute was
legal, the Iowa cpurt reversed Its position.
The sales complained of were made be
tween the two Iowa decisions; but the court
now holds that the law was In force all
Standard . Oil Loses Out. -
In tbe supreme court the Standard Oil
company lost a case here toduy. Some
years ago the Crystal-Oil company was or
ganised here for the distribution of oil,
but the Standard surrounded the business
and resorted to tho customary means of
hampering competition and finally drove
the Crystal into bankruptcy. The assignee
of the company went Into court and ob
tained a judgment for damages against
the Standard for about $,000, which is
now affirmed. ... .
Is Wonted In Kerfrnaka, f.
Requisition was issued today' for taking
to Fremont, Neb.,, from Cedar Rapids, la.,
oao Clarence. Walte. accused of larceny
In taking away a quantity, of household
The articles of incorporation were filed
for the Jackson Township Thresher com
pany of Benton county, 12,500 capital; also
Coin Electric Power, and Light company,
110,000; Masonic Temple association of In
dependence, $10,000; Farmers and Traders
Savings bank of Dotids-Leapdo, 110,000.
Mines Are, Reoenlusj.
Work was resumed In the mines of this
part of the state today, but it will take
about a'-Wf-ek to clear them out so that
they oan be In full operation. It was found
that in many cases the roof had fallen In
and that much debris would have to be
taken out. This work is now under way.
AH the miners are 'happy to be able to
get back to work again.
BRYAN WAN IS REFERENDUM
(Continued from First Page.)
not complain If their loglo la sadopted by
the opponents of thelquor traffic and they
Object to liquor being sold in a county even
when a majority of . the people of the
county desire It.
"There are a' great many people who
would be opposed to a saloon in their block
who would not vote to exclude all saloons
from their town. There are people who
would vote against any saloon In their
town who would not vote to prevent other
towns In their county from having saloons.
There are those who would vote to drive
saloons out of their county and yet would
nut be willing to prohibit all saloons In
the stato, or to prohibit other countlna
from having saloons. If a prohibitionist
says that county option would immediately
lead to state prohibition there is no reason
why anyone should accept his statement
as true, unless the reasons given by. him
are sound. An examination of the situation
lecds me to bHIeve that county optloh In
stead of hastening state prohibition W'Hilrt
delay it. I believe that the defeat oco inty
option would be more likely to hasten tate
"If you ask my own opinion it Is this,
AH Run Dowiv
la "the spring that la the condition of
thousands whose systems have not
thrown of the impurities accumulated
during the . winter blood humors that
are now causing pimples and other erup
tions, loss of appetite, dull headaches
and weak, tired feelings.
The medicine to take, according to the
testimony of thousands tbst have been
eured by It la the spring Is
In usual liquid form or chocolated tab
lets caller BaxsaUbs. 100 doses II.
" L S v ' - - n
X ' '
, , . i
VAN SPOKI5 LAST NIOHT.
that county option, Instead of hastening
ytuie prohibition, will bp, when adopted,
the main argument used by the opponents
of state prohibition. They will uny we j
nave county option, that saloons can be
closed in any county and will ak why
she uld we go further,? In the campaign
against county option the Very men who
opposed the S o'clock closing will use that
law as on argument ayalnst county option.
They will admit that It is a good law and
ir.Mtit that with that law the liquor dealer
is sufficiently restrained."
Mr. Bryan closed with a reference to the
S o'clock closing law, declaring it a step
In advance' and asserting the democrats
were stronger by having favored It. . The
passage of the act he said should serve as
warning to those democrats who think It
safe to make the democratic party trail
along at the tall end of the liquor proces-
J (UJ Cy L, j M
The remaining stock consists of 2,812 -waterproof coats of every kind
for men and women;. all fresh, new, fashionable garments. Th lnT?S
shows book value of $t,26B (manufacturer's cost). Lntlre stock, wunout
reserve; are now on sale at
S. E. Cor, 16th and Davenport Sts Hotel Loyal Bldg.
All $12.00 Coats at
All $15.00 Coats at $6.00
All $18.00 Coats at . . ,. 87.20
All $20.00 Coats at . . . . 98.00
Values found as represented. or
EXTRA SPEC AL FOR MEN
195 lightest weight slip-on Rubber Coats tan and black, guar
anteed waterproof (P AC
$12.00 value, at . . . ; .e?1e7tl
Men's and women's single tex
ture Slip-Ons, both raglan
and coat sleeve effects, light
weight and dressy, value at
$22.50. at $7.50
Linen Dusters for men and
women, $5.00 value $1.98
All $10 Coatst . . $4.00
All $15.00 Coats at .... $6.00
All $17.60 Coats at $7.00
All $20.00 Coats at $8.00
All $82.50 Coats at ... . $8.80
Tar-ma of sale, snot cash. Ail
obasers. Same price single er In quantities. DssJsrs Invited to attend
9. K. CX. 10TH and DAVKNI'OKT STS., HOT 10 L LOYAL 111
iiTismYit- - nfiu rfi
Thursday is Ilomc Day
Real estate dealers will list to
morrow exceptional bargains in
homes. Look through these
As sure as you can "pay rent, so can you buy a home.
Paying for a home on the easy term plan is just the same
as. paying rent, except you own the home, and all the
mono you put into it is to your profit.
Hundreds of people Are buying their homes on this
plan. Why not you T
In Thursday's Bee' there will be a great many choice
home bargains advertised for sale on the easy payment
plan A fey hundred dollars down, balance monthly like
COAT AS3D PfiElTS TO ORDER, $20
These are all wool goods of good quality; perfectly fast In color
and are worth 25 per cent to 50 per cent more than-this Special Hale
Tbe line Is large and complete, and includes tbe new browns, grays
Our $20.00 blue serge Is exceptionally good. -Every
garment guaranteed perfect in fit and style,
f.lacCarihy-Vilson Tailoring Co.,
304-306 South 10th St., Near 16th and Kn mam Sta.
1013 Howard Street
s on. The people, he unld. should not be
deprived of the right to vote on publH
; qui stlons merely berause they may want to
vote on the liquor question.
The . Weather
Fori NKPKASKA Fair and warmer,
lull IOWA Fair, wtih rlsiuj temper
Temptrntuie nt Omaha yesterday:
Comet sets Thursday 8:17 p. m.
Comet sets Friday 9il9 p. m.
Mean a Saving to You If Von t'ae
Any of tho Follow inn Liquors.
Old Kentucky Bourbon, 4 years old.
per gallon . ,..$3.00
Tennessee White Corn Moonshine,
per quart, TBo -per gallon . .93.60
Maryland Rye, (I years old, per qt
760 per gallon ,.,,93.60
Ouekenhelmer, Overholt, Cedar
Brook. Green Hlver, Oolden Sheaf,
Old Oscar Pepper, Schlndley, Gold
en West, per full qt. 91 and 91-38
Hall and Telephone Orders Vromptly
Lady Clerks In Attendance
131 V. 16th Bt. Opp. P. O. Both Phones
THE DELFT TEA ROOM,
301 South Nineteenth street, open dally
from 11 a. m.. to 1 p. m.; Sundays, from
6 p. m.. to S P. m. Chafing-dish suppers on
V'i b a. m 41
' "e s a. m 44
-rr!'- j , 4-,
! -CHt m 4G
i y H. m it
N5J-'- 2" l'1 m 9
i - -. . 4 p. m
I 'Ts"3- 6 p. m i
-,- p. m -W
i -"' 7 p. m
I ' ' VI e p. m
. : ,
All $22.60 Coats at . i . . $9.00
All $25.00 Coats at ..$10.00
All $27.50 Coats at . . $11.00
All $30.00 Coats at .. $12.00
All $35.00 Coatsat . . $14.00
money refunded- during this sale. .
Ladles' Pongee Coats, $20.00
values, at ........ $8.00
Boys' Rubber Coats, $5 value,
All $25.00 Coats at
All $27.50 Coats :at
All $30.00-Coats at
All $35.00 Coats at
All $40.00 Coats at
All $45.00 Coats .
(roods tc be removed Instantly by
w stjyii'"ms"saMw'ii 'Hwwwa'.'wij
Grass, Flowering Bulbs, Ets
Why wests time and money planting
doubtful seeds wben you can buy sfceJ thai
NEBRASKA SEED COMPANY
Telephone Douglas 12C1
may make, from
our ffiourRo ttOQit"
ty-fivc suits will
give you $ccd sor.
vice - Ions faithful service
wr'thobt changing in line
or chrve because thej are
made from fabrics of tin
dohbted excellence by de
signers and craftsmen of
high skill, who know how
to give garment, charac
ter and distinctive, class.
Spring Suits $1$ to $4"
Raincoats', $i& to fyj
For ijolir next hat tr)j a JBolirke
JPref erred that's our. fj,. hai
Zou vm Z3 pleassJ with-thi'
wear it will give dob, Jill tfje
neW blocks ana colors.
318 Sobth tjthStreei
Leave Your Money
ONE MONTH'S TREATMENT FREE
THE DK. DKANAMAN CO. have bt-en
treating all Tornis of CHRONIC 1)18
KASKH for the past 24 years In Omaha
anil Nebraska. .... ,
THEY know what 'thsv can rda, but
YOU may not.. YOU want . to-'.get well
and WE believe WE can curs you. Wbst
you are Interested In knowing Is finding
A DOCTOR WHO HAH KAITH IN Hlrt
OWN WOHKH. . s - ..
YOU have been the one to take all 'tlx
rlRks In seeking heulth. Now WF3 want
you to Investigate our. treatment and we
WHnt to prove, to you at .'lt expense
thst It wilt cure you.
We are gnlr.g to give a f .. .'JONTIl'S
TREATMENT FREE to all .vno call or
write before the 20th of May. Remerhber
this. You get the best we have. If we
were to (rive you Inferior treatment wo
would not benefit by It because you
would not. Our interests are mutual. You
got all the benefit of our 14 YEARS' EX
PERIENCE In the treatment of Ci-onic
diseases. We cure Asthma, Catarrh, Head
noises, Deafness. Ptomach, Ilver and
Bowel Troubles. Kldnejv and Bladder
Troubles, Rheumatism, Goitre ' and all
L.EAVE YOUR MONEY AT HOME
AND CAIX AT ONCE. If you can't call,
write. Our home treatment Is the same
a the office treatment; THIS OFFER
MEANS WHAT IT BAYS. A MONTH'S
DR. BRAflAItlAIJ CO.
Suite 20 Continental Illoclt. '
8d Floor, over Berg- Clothing Co.,
Cor. 16th and Douglas Sts., Omaha.
Office hours: t a. m. to 6 p. m. Open
till 8 p. m. on Monday, Wednesday and
Haturday. Sunday, 9 to 12 m.
Is the best cream maJe for the skin.
If you have a red, rough, blotched,
sore, trhslghtly skin, try this great
product of the American Druggists
You can use it for massaging
wrinkles and for a sallow complex
ion, as it whitens and beautifies, Is
safe, harmless and does npt grow
No woman who values ker ap
pearance and who wants a smooth
clear skin should let a day go by
without trying it . for tlm face,
neck, arms and bauds.
Get it for 2&e at any A. D.
With lt.000 Oir Dfuflgl.u
will rent that vacant houss, 1111
those vacant rooms, or secure
boarders on short notloe, at a very
small eoat to you. Be convinced.
OMAHA vs. DENVER
May 18, 19, 20, 21
Vinton street Park
Friday, May 20th, Ladies' Day,
Game Called 3:45 - '
olal Car leaves IStk as Tarnam tts.
" at 3:30. '
Evsag., io aaa Mo,
ROCdOIA STOCK CO
In tbe Story of tbe South-tend
"THE SLAVE GIRL"
i.ooo too nnVs:!.:
tartur Tburs. ICat. Queen of Queer St.
This Koralnf at o'clock
EVA. LANG In
(Aa Im f.OC
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