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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 27, 1910)
T1IE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY. AUGUST 27, 1010.
VntU 10 T. X.
Boys' Xiow Shoe
Regular .f and 13.50
Ixw fchoes, tan,
black and patent
leather, sizes? 10
1 to 6. 8at. .
8ls 2 to 6 pretty Waah
Dresses, of ginghams 'and
75c to $1.60 value.... 69o
1196 to $2 60 values .. 8o
Boys' Khaki Suits
Moat popular and longest
wearing wash suit sold
In the wanted khaki col
or, 1.1.50 and $3.76 val
ues sixes 6 to 17 years,
Just the thing for
cool mornings und
25c values .... lid
SOo values .... 34 e
not anticipate any difficulty In making all
of his set speeches, but the constant strain
of rear-end tuiks has caused a slight sen
sitiveness to his throat.
The colonel had a pleasant experience to
day by going In the cab of the locomotive
of his special train while crossing the Des
Moines valley bridge at Boone. This ride
afforded a good view of the surrounding
country, lie arrived at Council Bluffs at
1.56 p. m., and spent an hour there In rid
ing about the city. At Bayliss park he
made a short speech to the crowd which
was waiting there for him.
Thousands Cheer Famous Hunter at
Depot and liar lias Park. .
He was here for a short time this after
noon and for some minutes longer In Coun
Theodore Roosevelt arrived In Council
Bluffs on schedule time, the train pulling
Into the Northwestern station at 1:56 p. in.
to the exact mln;ite. In a few seconds more
the head of the former president appeared
out the dour of the' last car and a mighty
yell went up from the several thousand
people assembled at the station. In a min
ute or two more there was more cheering
as the president walked through a lane of
human beings to a motor car. More cheer
ing followed him through the streets of
Council Bluffs and -culminated In a great
roar of welcome and enthusiasm when he
was Introduced to the multitude at Bay
llss park, where Colonel Roosevelt spoke for
about two or thrve minutes.
Those who saw the forinor president saw
a younger looking man than at his last
Omaha visit. His weight seems to be about
v. - - ... .. i . ... . . Jr ..... - ..
the same, but his face is a little fuller and
looks less lined and careworn, If the last
adjective may be used.
The Council Bluffs committee on recep
tion, whloh waa headed, by , Emmet Tlnley,
did Its work of preparation well, .in a not
very long spaca oi time. Plenty f motor
car were assembled at the station for the
Roosevelt party and for nil the newspaper
man on board the train.
Notices the Ilabr.
A sufficient number of policemen was at
hand to have prevented crowding had that
been troublesome, but If jyts not. The
formepTesldent walked tpjii motor car
In fast time, but stopped once-to smile at
a baby held Up for . him ,t-se. He lifted
his hat to U mother 'and, passed on, still
smiling... .Men in th atedal train declare
the former president has seen every baby
anywhere near him ever since he left New
York. , .. -i
But, as the colonel waa about to atep Into
his motor car, ha stopped. 'A hullet-scuried
battlef lag-held up by an old veteran caught
the eye of the former colonel oi the Rough
Riders.. Roosevelt bowed, lifted his hat to
tha old. man and waved a friendly saluta
tion. Mr. Roosevelt rode In an automobile with
Congressman Walter I. Smith. H. A. Searle
and ft. B. Wallace, all of Council Bluffs.
Tha car is owned and was driven by Mr.
Bearle.' This was the second car off. The
first, acting as a sort of pilot car, was
driven by Charles R. Hannon, Jr., and also'
contained Emmet Tihley.
Fla of Many Scars.
The battle flag which the president saw
waa carried by O. E. Sacked aid was the
flag of company A of the One Hundred
and Fourteenth lHlnols infantry in the
"It was given us by the girls of" our town
at a picnic, Juut before we went to the
war," said Mr. Sacliett, "and w carried
It all through. These hole in It were cut
by rebel bullet at the battle of Jackson,
Mil.; the alege of Vlcksburg, Jackson,
Mis., again, and Ountown. Miss. They
licked us there," added the old man, sadly,
"but we went out under Smith a little later
and whaled the hay out of 'em at Tupelo,
a little later. Tha old flag was at Nash
ville and Mobile. It has a pretty good rec
ord. . I hope Roosevelt notices it,
He will, all right, assured the crowd, and
tha former president did, -so that -tt old
veteran went home happy.
The ride around Count 11 Bluffs was made
Id speed ordlnanee-dttfylng ' time, but the
ltd waa off and nobody minded. A consid
erable rout was run over and the coat of
the colonel was observably dusty when he
mounted the speaker' stand In Bayliss
Committee to Council Bluffs.
Members of tha Omaha committee on re
ception went to Council Bluff to pay their
respects to the former president. Not de
siring to get in the way of the Council
Bluff reception committee, whose "day"
It wax. the Omaha men, headed by Chair
man Victor Rosewater and Secretary John
I Kennedy, waited until the exercises
iiayiis park were finished, when they
Want to the special train and rode back
m Omaha with Mr. Roosevelt.
S One EIm Nulloed.
Nona of the well knowu meu who were
n the private cara excited much interest
or recognition from the crowds either at
the Council Bluffs station, at Bayliss park,
or at Union taUon, Omaha. All eyes were
for Roosevelt and no on else wo noticed.
But thera were bom pretty well known
name born by the men who followed the
former president In other automobile.
Among them waa Norman HapgooU, editor
vt Collier weekly, who was laat in thi
vicinity two year ago. when he and
Charles Dana Gibson made a tour of the
west. Keeping company with iiapaood wa
Francis Hacaett, th wall known literary
title of tha Chicago Evening foul
George Ad and other 'moo wer lost In
the shuffle so far as the crowd were
oneerned. and the younger Abbott and W.,
B. How land of the Outloole went unnoticed.
Two - men were ' noticed who- ' -were
hot looking for It not at all. These
wr two pickpocket, who have been
traveling Just ahead of . the
...... im a iiuerea
stations, aeeret sortie ssetv nave , been
on their trail, and- ' , wtrav .waa" sent
ahead to Councils' liluffs.:. Pullcontent
caught them rUkl totAtm ar as" the crowds
pressed In toward iths Ituonevelt a a tn mo
bile. Their nam -have ow yet - been
Great Final 'Round-Up" of
Specials From All Dcpt's.
For 7 Hoars o! Spirited Uai:r.Pricj-Sellm -9 to 11 . m.
2 ti 5 p m., 7 tu 9 p. m. -SATURDAY
Big Bargains in Small Type
Sliea 1 to I year.
Flog. IS Coat. . J 50
He. 13.96 Coats a.60
I'lain colors and fan
Rices It to 14 years.
$7.50 to 112. B0 value'.
15.00 values .. sa.SS
1.1 86 value . . Si
Blzea 6 to 11 only.
Regular 5ie values
Of wash linens, etc..
6. 60c, and 75o
'Ttrf YTJUItO PEOPITJ
1518 1520 FARNAM STREET.
learned. Both were young and one was
handsomely and stylishly dressed.
Root of Auto Parade In Blaffs.
The route of the parade as planned was
as follows:. Northwestern station, on
'Broadway and Bryant to the head of
Oakland avenue, on Washington avenue
and Frank street to Broadway, by Oak
and Pierce streets to the Wilcox green
houses, back on Pierce by way of Frank
street to Broadway, then on Broadway to
Fourth street and on Fourth to Willow
avenue. Willow avenue to Third street and
on Third to Ninth avenue, Ninth avenue
to Fourth street, Fourth to Story" street,
thence to Pearl, Peurl to Fifth avenue,
then on Fifth avenue, Eighth street and
First avenuo to Bayllss park.
Colonel Roosevelt was introduced to a
vast assemblage at Bayliss park In about
twenty-five words from Congressman
Walter . I. Smith. The noted visitor then
delivered the address, and from that mo
ment was whisked In an automobile pro
cession of about 150 machines through a
tour of the city.
Congressman Smith Introduced the colonel
as a man whom all America and the world
loved, Theodore Roosevelt, the nation's
most distinguished citizen.
Some Famous Writer and Cartoonists
The following compose the members - of
the Colonel Roosevelt party which arrived
'Car "Republic" Mr. Roosevelt, Wil
liam B. Howland, Ernest Hailln. -Abbott,
Harold J. Howland and Frank Harper,
Car "Forest" American Press association,
Wade Mountfortt, jr.; Associated Press, Lu
cius F. Curtis, C. B. Kern; Brooklyn Eagle,
Arthur M. Howe; Chicago Examiner, W.
IL Culver; International News association,
John B. Pratt; NewYork Evening Sun,
H. F. Oriffin; New, York Herald, Roscoe
E. Mitchell; New York-Press, J. J." Doyle;
New York Sun, A. JS. Samuels; New York
Times, Oscar K. Davis; New York Tribune,
George C. Hill; New York World, James
Cooper; Newspaper Enterprise association.
Gilson Gardner; Philadelphia North Amer
ican, A. McSween; Publishers' Press, Ho
mer; Davenport; United Press association,
R. Start well, .
E.'J. O' Hay er, Jr., ' general eastern pas
senger, agent, New York Central lines.
In"tnY'lolanth," the Chicago men's car,
will be Norman Hapgood, - editor of Col
lier's;' John T; McCutcheon . of the Chicago
Tribune, George Ade. the playwright;
Forest Crlssey, the writer; J. E. G. Ryan
of tha Chicago Inter-Ocean, Medill McCor
mlck, publisher of the Chicago Tribune;
Victor' Lawson of the Chicago Record
Herald, Homer Davenport, cartoonist and
Publishers' Press man, and a representa
tive of the Chicago Evening Post
HAS ANYONE A STRANGE COATT
James R. Garfield Has Lost HI Best
Coat and Seeks It.
Has anybody seen James R. Garfield'
boot? If they have please notify any of
ficial' of 'the Hartlman system, or of the
federal government office or go to Chey
enne and see Mr.' Garfield personally. '
The former member of Mr.-'Roosevelt's
cabinet created a furore of excitement.
unintentionally, of course, looking for his
coat from Dekalb, 111., to Omaha Friday.
He was still in Omaha wondering where
the garment was and who waa wearing It
when the Roosevelt special was due.
Though Mr. Garfield's chlafest distinction
comes from , the fact that he was once
secretary of the interior, he still claims of
fice as captain of his own exterior, - and
he wants that nice coat of his.
He was to have worn the mantle or the
coat when he greeted Colonel Roosevelt
at Cheyenne, but It seems now that he
According to the explanation ha gave to
various and sundry officials at the Union
station and the Northwestern general ticket
office, Mr. Garfield missed the precious gar
ment when he left a train at Dekalb, en
route from Chicago to this part of the
country. Naturally, he assumed that the
coat came on without him. No trace of
the missing object could be gathered at
ny source in the city, though, and It Is
expected the noted man will face the crisp
air of Cheyenne without particular safe
guard against it rigor.
PROGRAM AT CHEYENNE, WYO.
Parade Will Be Ready to Move When
Party Arrive This Morning.
CHEYENNE, Wyo.. Aug. M.-(Speclal.)-.
Colonel Roosevelt will reach Cheyenne
tomorrow morning between the hour of
S and 10 a. m. In a special train
of three private sleeping cars, a diner and
baggage cars. The train will be parked on
a specially built side track at the. foot of
Carey avenue. In the business district. There
1 a large open apace there, and In It
Colonel Roosevelt will be received by
prominent cltlsens, headed by Senator Fran-
el F. Warren, Governor B. B. Brooks,
members of the Frontier committee, and
others. The distinguished visitor will be es
corted to the reviewing stand at th east
side of th stats capltol building from whlchi
he will review the parade which
will have farmed and be in readiness to
move as soon as Roosevelt and his party
reaches th stand.
. The parade will be the blggvt 1 of Its
kind ever seen in Wyoming, and will be
composed of full regiment of infantry, ar
tillery, cavalry and the signal and hospital
corps from Fort Rusaell, th brigade post
.near thi city, all in command of Brlga
,difr. General Hoyt, There will ba over VOW
officers tnd inea, and 1.000 horse and
mules, with romnlete batteries of field and
1 (mountain artillery. In addition to tha United
RioHcvelttatea I'H' there will be cowboy
cowgirl:!, Indiaii. wild
steori, buftojo, Clicyenn fire department.
civic and secret societies in line. It is ex
pected the, parade will be one and owlwlf
hours In paaalng the review lug stand.
Color el Rooarvelt and party will be given
a luncheon, after which they will be ea-
Women's Bilk Kos
In popular evening
shades and dark col
ors, beautiful weight
and purs spun silk, our
lieat 11.60 grade, 890
Woman's and Misses' Dress
es 81ses 22 to IS. Kxtra
grade washable dresses
lor street or house
9.75 to $15 values.. 93.98
$S 60 to $6 60 values . $1.05
Shoo r ladings
25c Polishing 'Sets,
Ibo Ollt Edge Pol
10c Liberty Polish,
a fo aoo
corted to Frontier park where a special
stand ha been built for them, and from
which Roosevelt will witness the finals in
the steer roping, broncho busting and other
Saturday evening Colonel Roosevelt and
party will be entertained at dinner. Sunday
morning the colonel will attend church,
after which he will probably take. a horse
back ride to tha ranches of Senator War
ren, to Fort D. A. Russell and .other nearby
points of Interest. Fifteen of the best saddle
horses the stat can produce will be placed
at the disposal of the colonel.
His special train will leave tha city Mon
day morning for Denver, where he will
meet with the live stock organisations and
deliver an address.
Former Secretary of the Interior
Meet Party at Omaha.
James R. Garfield, secretary of tha In
terior under Roosevelt's first administra
tion, waa in Omaha several hour before
th colonel's train arrived and spent some
time In being shown around the town. He
called at The Bee office to visit with Victor
Rosewater. He ha been campaigning and
had arranged to Join the Roosevelt train
on it arrival here.
"I have been out preaching tha gospel,"
said Mr. Garfield. "Tha gospel of good,
progressive republicanism. I think that 1
what the people want and they seem to be
interested hi it. Here In Nebraska I have
not been following the situation and 'don't
know anything about it. '
"I came to Join Mr. Roosevelt here and
will go on with him to Cheyenne. Very
probably I wll( return with him here when
he comes back next Friday."
Mr. Garfield waa clapped on the back
and waa addressed as "Jim" when he came
up the step of the ex-president's car.
ROOSEVELT MEETS SON, ARCHIE
Lad. Had Been Sammerlna: with Seth
"Well, well, I have suddenly developed an
offspring," exclaimed the colonel when his
son,-Archie, who has been summering In
the Black HUls with Seth Bullock, climbed
onto to the car. Right behind him was
R. C. PaJne, a youth of Achle'a own age
flrom Boston, 'who' Waa with him in the
Black Hills and was a schoolmate at G re
ton, and behind them was Mr.' Garfield. "
Tha meeting waa a partial surprise to the
colonel,' as his son had not informed him
ahead of time that they would meet here,
and, if he failed to make connections,
Archie Intended to go on east.
"I didn't come here exactly to meet him,"
said Archie, before his fat her a train ar
rived, "but I thought If I could I would
Join the party here." The boy were with
Mr. Garfield until tha train pulled in.
MANY GUESTS TO MEET COLONEL
Oat-of-Towa. Visitor Will Be Numer
ous at Lasektoa,
Business suits will be worn at the lunch
eon at the Field club when Theodore Roose
velt visits Omaha again next week. In
the evening at tha Omaha club the diners
will wear full evening apparel. About 100
men will be present In Omaha for - th
celebration that day from Nebraska out
side of Omaha.
The committee on ' arrangement for
"Roosevelt Day" I discovering a remark
ably large number of men on th Invitation
lists to be out of the city, and is accord'
lngly having some difficulty In completing
CARTOONIST AND WHITER BACK
Will Not Continue Joarney West from
Omaha with RoohtiII,
John T. McCutcheon and Farreat Crlaanv.
two of th Chicago party of journalists
who are with Colonel Roosevelt will be
unabl to . continu th journey beyond
Omaha and will tak th train for Chicago
tonight. . A little program of entertainment
ha been provided for them during their
stay her at th Omaha olub.
OYER TWO HUNDRED DEAD
(Continued from Page On.)
and In that connection name Senator Hey
burtl of Idaho, whose home town, Wallace.
suffered serious losses; Senator Carter of
Montana and Representative Mondell of
Wyoming. The statement follows:
I am proud or the splendid work the
men of the forest service have been .doing
against the western forest fires. Many of
them hav given their live to protect the
home of settler and tha forests on which
the prosperity of th western people depend,
To my mind their conduct Is beyond all
"Forest fire ar preventable. It la
good thing for us to remember at this time
that nearly or quite all of th loss, suffer
ing and death the fir hav caused wa
"A fire In the forest Is th aame kind of
a thing a a fire In th city. There 1 only
one way to fight either. Th fir depart
ment of every city Is organised with the
prime idea of getting to the fire when it
la young. So with forest fires. The time to
conquer them I before they grow strong,
If a forest Is equipped with roads, trails,
telephone lines and a reasonable number of
men for patrol there la no mora likelihood
that great fires will be able to get started
than there is that great conflagrations Ilk
the Chicago fire will get started In a city
with a modern fir department.
"Under rare circumstance they may, but
th chance ar against it.
"Th men in congress, like Htyburn, Car
ter and Mondell, who made, light of th
efforts of th forest service to prepare Itself
to prevent Juai such a calamity a this,
bay In effect been fighting on th ld
of th fires against th general welfare.
; if even a small fraction of the loss from th
present fires had been expended in addi
tional patrol and preventive equipment
ome, or, perhaps, nearly all of th los
could hav been avoided."
The Key to the HltuaUon Bee Want Ada.
ROOSEVELT ON MAIN ISSUE
Colonel Definitely Aligns Himself
with New York ProgTewiTes.
STATEMENT MAD AT CARROLL
He Ray Fight In the Empire State I
on Bosslsm Train Make tha
First Stop at Mar
shalltown. CARROLL, la., Aug. 28.-Theodor Roose
velt definitely aligned himself with the
progressive of New York state In a tate
ment which h lsued on th train today
a he wa traveling across Iowa.
Colonel Roosevelt declared that the main
Issu In the fight In New York was not
any specific reform measure, but bosslsm.
Bosslsm, h declare!, frequently led to
corruption and h said he would wage ruth
less war on corrupt alliances between
business and bosslsm.
Colonel Roosevelt wa asked about re
mark by Timothy L. Woodruff of New
York, republican state chairman. In regard
to the factional fight In New York. In
reply he Issued this statement:
' "The progressives are emphatically In
favor of taking a real step forward about
direct primaries, subsequently on th line
of Governor Hughes' proposition, but this
is not th main issue.
"The main Issue is that we stand against
bossUm, big or little, and in favor of
genuine popular rule, not only at the elec
tions, but within th party organisations
and, above all, that our war I ruthless
against every species of corruption, big and
little, and against th alliance between cor
rupt business and corrupt politics, a to
which I have found that too often in the
past the boss system has offered a pecu
liarly efficient and objectionable means of
"W are against th domination of the
party and the public by special Interests,
whether these interest are politics, busi
ness or a compound of th two."
FIRST STOP AT MARSHALLTOWN
Roosevelt Talka to Crowd In Raincoat
MARSHALLTOWN, la., Aug. 26.-The
Roosevelt train passed through her at
6:40 a. m. today, making a stop of seven
minute. A large crowd wa at the station,
and despite the fact that Colonel Roose
velt had wired ahead expressing his regrets
at being unable to speak, the crowd cheered
until he appeared in negligee attire on the
rear, platform, from which h- made a brief
AMES, la., Aug. 26. Speeding westward In
hi apeclal car Colonel Roosevelt was not
permitted to sleep late this morning. Hardly
had the stat of Iowa been entered when
a stop wa made at Marahalltown, where
hundreds of people clamored to see Colo
nel Roosevelt. After some delay h
emerged from the rear door of the car,
smiling, but protesting that h had not
been scheduled ' to speak there. He then
delivered his first speech in what he
termed th heart of the nation. He told tha
audience he was glad to be back to "his
own country, although hi had enjoyed the
lions ' In Africa mora than they enjoyed
Expressing Interest In the children of th
assemblage, be suggested that It would not
be well to depend upon Immigration for an
Increase of th population of the country.
After brief remark frequently Interrupted
by cheering, he . protested against this ac
tion of photographers, who brought their
cameras Into action.
"It is an outrarw," he said, "to take my
picture in this garb."
He hftd ttm only - to throw a raincoat
over hi pajamas and to don slippers when
called to the platform. The Roosevelt
special will go through Iowa and Nebraska,
stopping at a doxen or more places, where
Colonel Roosevelt will make addresses.
BOONE,' la., Aug. 28. The Roosevelt train
arrived at Boone at 1:90 and departed at
8:43. Colonel Roosevelt addressed an audi
ence of t.000. during th stop. Colonel Roose
velt will ride on the engine part of the time
between Boone and Council Bluffs. Senator
Cummin boarded the train at Ames and
appeared on th rear platform, but did not
speak. " ''
LOGAN, la., Aug. W. (Special Telegram.)
The special - train carrying Theodore
Roosevelt passed through Logan at 1:46 and
mad a stop of five minute. Mr. Roose
velt appeared at the rear platform and
said: "I believe In Iowa and I believe in
It crops, but bellev and honor th men,
women and children of Iowa much more."
Colonel and Senator Hay Earnest
Conference on Rear Platform.
DENISON, la., Aug. 88. Colonel Roose
velt's passage through-Iowa called forth
large assemblages at every town at which
his train stopped.
Senator Cummins travelled from his home
in Des Moine to Ames In order to see Mr,
Roosevelt. Th colonel was about to ad
dress a large crowd of men and women at
Ames when Senator Cummin appeared on
the rear platform by. hi side. "Hollo,
Cummin. By Georg. I'm glad to aee you."
houted Colonel Rooeevelt as he grasped
the hand of th Iowa senator and shook It
The two men were soon in earnest con
versatlon, while the people looked on with
Interest. It waa not Colonel Roosevelt'
Intention to stop at Marshailtown, but
Per Pair in
322 South Sixteenth Street.
h did so In response to an earnest appeal.
The people of Marahalltown sent a tele
gram protesting ag.ilnst being Ignored
during the tour of the state.
At Ogdrn a brass band was on band to
welcome th colonsl with a patriotic air,
and a tall man held up twins, which gave
an opportunity to Colonel Roosevelt to ex
press his views concerning Ms favorite
crop, that of children.
At Jefferson th colonel expressed his
views concerning the desirability of improv
ing farm life.
"I am glad to see the cities grow, pro
vided they do not grow at th expense of
the country?" he said. "The man on the
farm I the man on whom our whole civi
lisation rests. Tb growth and progress of
the country depend upon htm. I want to
see conditions kept favorable for him and
for his wife, don't forget that."
A company of state militia met the spe
cial train at Carroll and escorted Colonel
Roosevelt to a nearby stand from which h
Colonel Roosevelt promised Charles Grllk
of Davenport, republican candidate for con
gress, to mak a campaign speech for him
in Dawson, la., on November I, or I
ANOTHER JOB FOR THE COLONEL
Suggestion that Ho Mediate Between
Miners and Operator.
GALESBURG, III., Aug. 8.-Th follow
ing telegrams wer sent today by Mayor
George Swanson of Galesburg:
"Theodore Roosevelt: On behalf of the
people and Interests of this Important rail
way center, this city ha asked the presi
dent of the Mine Worker of Illinois to
endeavor to have you meet representatives
of both sides of th controversy now
causing so much loss In an effort to bring
about a settlement. '
"Would you, if place and time can he
made, give your service?"
"President Walker: I am asked to sug
gest that you take steps to have Theodore
Roosevelt, while In this state, meet with
representatives of the United Mine Work
ers and mine operators In an effort to
settle the trouble which has assumed so
serious & stage. Mr. Roosevelt ha tkeen
notified of this request
If you have anything- to ell or trad
dvertla It In Th Bee Want Ad col
umns and get quick results.
For Nebraska Generally fair.
For Iowa Fair.
Temperature at Omaha yesterday:
Psnnar la nf tuat ft much Im- 1
portance as any other ingre
dient in cooking. Don't dis
appoint yourself by using
. ', an Inferior brand. For .
perfect flavor add
. Tone Bros. Pep
Spices are always
fresh. Three timet
the strength of ordinary
spices and last much longer.
At Your Crocr' 70c
or send us a dim for retail pack
age and "Tone's Spicy Talks."
TSM IMI.. Bf I MOINtS. MW
until w fuut Ols (Maui Cams
Gil tht Original and Genulni
Thi Feod-drlfik for A2I Ags.C
For Infant, Invalids, and Growing cluidren.
PureNutriUon,upbuMng the whole body.
Inyiacgate ike nursing riKiaondtlie aged.
Rich milk, malted gram, in powder form.
A quick lunch prepare b minute.
Take no ubititule. Ak for HORLICK'S.
a No Oomblno or Trust
Jfurm 7 6 a. m 63
J S 7 a. m 53
--y- 8 a. m 68
' JCTn 9 a. m 61
TTNlraW? 10 - m 65
,PTr 11 a. m 67
P?"7 jjy u . . . .
Jr"TttvV . 1 P. m 79
ttmT JL&S m 71
I P- m 75
MM itT 6P-m 74
. SL-11 I p. m 74
N 7 p. m 71
-y 8 p. m 88
Are made up expressly for
boys who never atop running,
jumping, kicking and climbing.
5 ZkTVIT'i1r!ATM rVlUSSIC HALL, i
lath aad Uonglaa. Both rhoae. BU 1041-oug. 14. Tl J
Week besinnlng Monday. August 29th. Matinee Dally after Mon.laj. The i
most stupendous program ever attempted In the history of eudvlll Dltect t
rniin It. N'.w Ynrlt Vl.nnn and 1'hlraBO SUCPeS
THE BARNYARD ROMEO
WITH ITS A tali ITih OAST XHCXTBIHO)
Adelaide, Mlxil llajos, Sidney tirant, J. J HurIm, tha. CartmelU
Frances liowe, Zay Holland, Laura Harris, PII Uennett, Dorothy
l'a..l..n Tswt 1 nM lanra Ur.nMI st! nV
60-CHORUS OF SIXTY PRETTY GIRLS 60 1 A-
i In dditlon to a Brilliant
$ MARIA LO'S DRESDAN
S Matin 10c SB. BOo. Hlghta 18.
Today last two performances
or this week's superior bill.
Note: Tonight, early curtain
8:10 sharp. s
Next week: The world's most
popular little comedian Master
Gabriel and another quality pro
Awn cniuc rn
AND SONS CO.
' Wc haven't put on sale everything in our
store Summer Hardware, Refrigerators, Gas
Stoves, Freezers, Ovens and scores of small
items all reliable high-grade quality are be-
ing sacrificed at unprecedented prices. Sale of
all lines, including Ranges and Heaters, will
soon be offered.
Here Are Just a Few Sample
Bargains for Saturday
$11 Jewel Eange. . $8.50
$17.00 Refrigerator 11.75
Many other sizes at greatly
30o enameled Sink Strainer,
$2.65 3-it. Freezer.. $1.95
$3.25 4-qt. Freezer. . $2.25
Discount on all Gasoline
and Oil Stoves.
Remember These Are
Charges Very Reasonable
Let us illustrate we'll say you live on West Fanmm
IY2 miles from the Field Club, and wish to use a Taxicab.
The charge for this distance would be 90 cent 50 cents for
theN first V2 mile and lOo for each rA mile thereafter. The .
meter is automatic and will not permit tampering and the
price is reckoned entirely by the meter, except when cars
are used hourly. 1
Ons to Tour rsons Ho. 1 Tariff
First half mile or fraction thereof BOe
Each quarter mile thereafter 10a
Each four minute of waiting. .10
Tlv or Mot Person Ko. s Tariff
First third of mil or fraotlon
thereof ....... Boo
Kadi sixth of a mile thereafter. . .10
Each four minutes waiting lOo
Calls answered from any part of the, city, day or night.
Phones Douglas 4678 Ind. A-3678.
Auto Livery Co.
Q Three splendid trains a
day via The North Western
Line leave the Union Station,
Omaha, at 7:50 a. m., 7:00
p. m. and 9:00 p. m. . .
J There are hundreds of cool northern resorts
in the woods and on the lakes in Minnesota,
Wisconsin and the Lake Superior District
Vaudeville Clio headA by Ji
CHINA POSING BEAUTUiSS
ISO, BOo, TB. t now OB !.
Tight It, as, 60, Tflo. MAt. 10, afla
Tonight :1S. Matin Batnrrtay
THB CQWBOT AMD TUB THIi
nn.1 YB Show Girl With Slid
Thomas, Assisted by boa HsU.
ttrand Opaig Tonight
MISS LVA LANG
' And Company In
FAICFS, frights, 10. ISO, BBo, 800
Matin loo, SSo, BOo.
Wk of Sept. 4th, "Such Si Kittle Qutt."
ij.l -j r..
14th and Farmm
$2.25 large size Food Chop
15o large tin Dipper. .. 5c
15c individual loaf Bread
$3.50 Casserole and nickel
, All tin and galvanized Cans
at half price.
Standard Quality Goods
Tasleab by tha stout
(Not using mater) .
One to four passenger. .S3.B0
Each additional passenger there
after ...... BOo
vovmaa cam xatss .
11.00 to $1.00 tr hour, according
to sis of car.
. i,i i
The Best of Everything
Ft raits, ti(kts and full
infirtnation apply t
1401-1403 Famam Strtt
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