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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 31, 1910)
THE BKK: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 31, 1010.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Eoct fciul K
cltie Pius Enrfeut. Grande Co.
. Your rrtntlnT to the now.
est Dry Cleaning uf unrmenta. twin
City Dye Work. 40. South Fifteenth.
Oppenhelm Hlrdrsaa:ng Parlor mv
!;-;. .-iU0 City Nr I Bank Bid Sept. 1.
r. W. B. Bister, DoatUrt, has office
at I02-6O3 City National. Uank Building
la tlx D)voroe Court C 11 a Karbowskl
hut bioiis'ttt nit for divorce against Valon-
Min T. KVuixiwakL a saloonkeepr r.
When Vm Have BUde. wool or fur.
rt thain to J. 8. Smith t Co. Highest
:es, honest treatment, 1214 Jones St.
Soma Loans on lowest tartna by Ne-
ak Saving and Loan aaaoclatton.
Prompt service, no eommlaslon, repaid
monthly. 108 Board of TraJe building.
abort Court Term On Tuesday, Sep
tember a, district court will open for ona
day, after which adjournment will ba ta
ken until the opening of the fall term,
Suit Against tka Union Eaclflo Peter
Chlrlgotla, administrator of the estate of
Anastauloua Chlrtgotts has filed ault
against tba Union Paclfie railroad com
pany for lio.ouo. Ha claima Anastacloua
waa killed by Union Pacific train at
Uraen River, Wyo., on August , while em
ployed as a watchman.
Injuuotlou Against O fading On peti
tion of Barney Mughea a restraining order
was Issued Tuesday morning, preventing
the city of South Omaha from grading on
Thirty-sixth between J nd Hamilton.
Jf Hughes clatma the survey according to
"J. which the road waa constructed was wrong
and that the road la part of his property.
Bain Delays Tenala The rain of Hun
day night soaked the courts so thoroughly
that they war still to soft on Tuesday
- morning for the youth of Omaha to begin
tli Junior City tournament. Rain la hard
on Uie enthusiasm dt the event, but Wed
nesday morning It la expected that all will
be ou hand to begin the playing. Because
of the delay It will be impossible to finish
ip thla week however.
SENATOR BURKETT TO -
a-rlted by ike Laeal Committee
for Big? Meet In a; at the
Senator Burkett will introduce Theodore
Roosevelt to the audience at the Audi
torlum next Friday afternoon. The senior
senator from Nebraska has been Invited
by the local committee ,to perform this
service, and it la understood will accept.
The hour set for the Roosevelt speech ii
4 o'clock, and the doors of the auditorium
will be open In 'ample time to permit those
who attend to get comfortably settled be
fore the colonel arrives., There wiH be no
preserved seats on the main floor, the only
reservations oeing vn m siage lor mviiea
guta from abroad and a few in the boxes.
MICHAEL DECKER IS BURIED
Oldest Engineer oa Union Pacific Oat
of Omaha, la Laid to
The funeral of Mlcnaei uecKer, tne oldeat
engineer point of service on the Union
Pacific, waa held this afternoon from his
residence at 425 Hamilton street, with the
Interment at Forest Lawn cemetery. The
Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, di
vision fo, 183, was in charge of the funeral
arrangements, and paid a pleasing tribute
to the memory of their old comrade at the
throttle with a. beautiful fioral centerpiece
symbolio ot broken wheel. , .., ...
Mr. Decker died at his home Monday
morning of typhoid few, followed by
apoplexy. ' '
' Mr. Decker waa born March 8. 1851. at
L'tica. .N. Y.,-and moved to Omaha in U72,
A year later he entered the employ of the
Union-Pacific aa a locomotive fireman and
In November,. 1887, he waa promoted to be
an engineer, which place he haa held ever
Milnoe. Mr. Seeker bad been sick for about
'The active pallbearers were all old engi
neers. They were Al Johnson, J. J. Built
van, Peter Cunnlrfgham, Dan B. Hinea, Con
Kirk and A- A. Camel. The honorary pall
bearers were Jama MoQuade, John Smith,
William , Koltenbeck, Frank Smith, J. B.
Harnash and O, J. Mitchell. Rev. Atack
of the Methodist church of Benson de
livered the funeral sermon.
SCHOOL DATE. IS UNDERSTOOD
Stodeet Are Give Plenty of Kotie
- that New Term Seglaa aa
lata Of September.
No pupil Hi the public school of Omaha
wilt hve any excuse for not knowing this
year that the opening day is Septemer 6.
In previous years the date for the opening
was never set until the summer vacation
had begun And the length of tbe reoesa waa
A hew rule waa put into force last spring
which fixed the opening date of the fall
teim automatically. The school year be
gins on the first Monday In September,
unless that day la the first, second or third
day of the month, when it begin on the
second Monday. The year lasts for thirty-
eight week exclusive of vaoatlona.
No new schools will be opened this fall.
except the new wing of the high aohool
building. The Forest aohool I now com-
CHURCH STARTS WITH NO DEBT
New Batldlasr at Peea, Xefc., to Be
Dedloate gnaday -with All
Dobte Paid Off.
Highly elated over an achievement which
I, said to be on of the rare ones ever
accomplished by church, the Presbyterian
church congregation at Ponce, Neb., plan
to dedicate tbe new ehurcb building Sunday.
The little flock I able to say It Is starting
out without single djebt. .
The Rev. J. .. Cherry. Who was In Omaha
Tuesday, declared there would be no money
taken at the dedication service. Rev. Mr.
Alexander Corkey of Wayne is to deliver
the dedicatory sermon.
The official' of the constructing company
complimented the oongregatlon on paying
for Ita ohurch before It was dedicated, an
-.nounclng tbat such. a feat waa a remark'
f able exception.
. ; Ckaaste of Time,
St Panl-Minneapotla Limited,
"The Northwestern Une." .
Now lteve Omaha t:tt p. m., Instead of
P. m. . .
(Saturday! li:66 p. m.) a
Earlier Arrival at '
The Twin Cities. ? '
John Robinson, once of 'Omaha, but now
of Norfolk. Neb., Is in the ulty on business
"u aiso to visit ir.tnat-
Jabts Brenson-of the fjollndky Jewelry
CullllMknv ct A A inn, n Ih, wotidl off WlaCOD
f . (or a two months' vacation, paaalng
It ""ouch SL Joaeoh. Kanea City and tit
uu. then to his destination, where ne win
ana nuni game.
urtce J. O. Goaa. one of the Dloneer
settlers of Bellevua and Sarpy county, waa
operated upon at CUr snort hospital last
v ont iag fnr the removal or a cataract of
tlie eve. t'fie operation to all appearances
a conrplete auoooaa and iit hopes
entertutied ul la judge wiu renal
FOR DOUGLAS COUNIY FAIR
Dttei Are Coincident with the Fall
Festivities of the King.
SHOW AT THE SAME OLD STAND
Prise Mat la Large and Varied, Ol
ferlaa Good ludaceraeata for
Farmers of Doaglas County
The Douglaa County Fair association will
once more be in the limelight at tn old
stand when the Ak-Sar-Ben festivities be
gin. The dates for the fair are September
'8 to October t, in conjunction Willi the
nnual jousting of the king's loyal sub
Only residents of Douglas county who
are bona fide growers and ownera of the
articles exhibited can make entries for the
many prizes. No animal or article will be
allowed to compete for more than one
premlam, except for "best display," sweep
stakes and the special premiums. If en
tries of live stock are not made before the
opening they will not be accepted. The time
tor closing entry lists Is at or before 6
o'clock on the opening day. At that hour,
too, exhibits must be on the ground and In
place. There ia no charge for entry.
A special prize that la expected to bring
out keen competition la 1100 offered for the
best twenty ears of any standard variety
of corn grown by a citizen of Douglaa
county. Winning exhibits will be reserved
for exhibition at the National Corn show.
Much Interest ia already being taken lu
the collective exhibits of the yarioua pre
cincts of Douglas county, and for thla
competition Omaha and South Omaha are
each constituted a precinct. In these pre
cinct exhibits can be placed any and all
articles that may be desired and all will be
judged on a stated scale of points. A per
fect score will be 1.600 points, and the
prises will be eight In number, $130. $11".
1100, $M, ISO, f70, $0C and $50. Precincts, to
be eligible to a prize, roust score 800 points,
but those falling below that number will
be paid t cents for each point scored.
Classes Ara Xamerou.
Classes are provided In the premium list.
for poultry, dairy, bees, .honey and apiary
goods, farm products, green fruits, pre
served fruits, pickles, wine, bread, cake.
flower, textile fabrics, china painting,
girls department, boys' department. These,
again, are divided Into many separate
groups, with mony premiuma offered for
about every Imaginable thing that fair
manager - have been able to think of
through a long experience in getting up
shows of this kind.
Following are the officer of the Fair
association and their aeslatant in the dif
George Dlerks, president, Bennington.
William Lonergan, vice president, Flor
Lewi Henderson, treasurer, Omaha.
O. W. Hervey, secretary, Omaha.
Board of Directors John F. McArdle,
Elk City; William Kick. Station B, Omaha;
Peter Hofeldt, Elkhorn; Charles Wuertn,
Florence; Jamea Walsh, Benson; J. H
Taylor, Waterloo; E. C. Helnsmann, Sta-
tlou B. Omaha; Charlea Witt. Elkhorn; J.
W. Shumaker. Elk City.
Superintendent Charles. Wltte, general
superintendent; J. F. McArdle, assistant
superintendent! O. W. Hervey, poultry;
Peter Hofeldt. farm produce; J. F. Mc
irdle, green fruit; J. H. Taylor, floraVH
Mr. Mittlebach, preserve, picxies, etc,
Mlsa Mary Hultt, textile fabrics, china
painting, fine arts, etc.; Charles wuertn,
dairy, bee and honey.
"Precinct Superintendents J. U. MoAraie,
McArdle; George Dlerks, Jefferson; William
Lonergan, Union; Jamea Walsh (to select),
Benson; Charlea Wuerth, Florenoe; A. C.
Armagast. Douglaa; John O. Bull, Millard;
peter Hofeldt, Chicago; J. H. Taylor (to
select). Valley; George Ennl. Waterloo;
Lewis Henderson (to aelect), South Omaha
W. Shumaker, Elkhorn: Peter Loech,
CONDUCTED IN OMAHA
Laboratory for Asubalt Has Been
Located to Thla Cltr for
City Engineer Craig has returned from a
meeting In Chicago of the executive com
mittee of the officer of tbe National As
sociation or the Standardising of Paving'
Specification. Mr. Craig ia chairman of
the committee' on asphalt and for the laat
six month' Omaha has had on of the
laboratories for the experiment of the ex
pert in that sort of material. The aaaocla
tton waa formed last February, when
number of elty engineer and chairmen of
boards of "public work got together and
decided that A standard form for each ma
terial should be adopted by common oen
After a year experimenting I over the
official will meet again In January and
draw up their regulation specifications for
all the material used. Since asphalt act
very differently in different climate the
asphalt- specification will have several
forma, each of which will apply to the
olimatlo condition In some part of the
The chairman of the creosote committee la
George W, Tlilson, formerly city engineer
of Omaha, now city engineer of New York
SCOTCH . HONOR COUNTRYMAN
Vtalt Orphean Theater lai a Body aad
Will Give Banqaet at the
Scotchmen to the number of about S00
persons will occupy the seat in the pit
of the Orpheum theater Wednesday evening
in honor of the act in which Peter Donald,
a fellow countryman of their, is to appear,
After the ahow the Scotch party will ad
Journ to a banquet In the vineyard of the
Rome hotel, where Mr. Donald and"bls
wife are to be the gueats of honor. Those
who will -attend the party will purchase
their ticket before 1 o'clock In the afterr
Anna Richard of this city and Mr.
James W. Joyoe ; of Atlantic, Ia., were
married Monday evening at I o'clock at
1417 Dodg street, at the resldenoe of Mr.
Flora Hoffman. A company of invited
guests wa present Mr. and lira. Joyce
will make their home at Atlantic, la. Rev.
Charles W. Savldg officiated.
BIKTHs AMU DBATIII.
BirthsHarold Kvarts, 1009 Dewey ave
nue, girl; Kmmett McCreary, 39 m Burt,
dirt; Charlea W. Cain. SM Bristol, girl;
John --Curry, Fortieth and Foppleton, boy;
Harry tl Gardner, t!43 Charles, boy: Wil
liam 1 1- Guild. 2116 llnkney, girl; Claude
Ulandt, Firty-thlrd and IWiulevard avenue,
girl; Paul Mlchaelson, 47V7 Kranklln, girl;
Bruce Basselt, Mi fouth Thirteenth, girl:
Charlea Van Duaen, 117 Center, boy: Samuel
Adler. 322 Harney, boy; Cor da Z. Plttman,
M17 Caldwell, buy; Kdward L Y art on, luu
kicKlnler. Wenaon. boy. '
Deaths Ignoslo Kandasto, kill Jnnea, (J
years; Katie Johnyixt, 13 North Twenty
fourth, South Omaha, 14 yeara; ledger C.
Koherts. lUJt South Twenty-fifth, tH yeare;
Marie Knrwnaou, 140 South IVnlh. 14 years:
Mil Ullaabetb j6cbeUey, ldle. la., U
Bring Big Money
at South Omaha
Ranchmen. Get at Much (or Grassfed
Stuff at Others Get for
Jake" Ptetter of Valentine, one of the
heaviest individual shippers of cattle In
that section, haa Just disposed of a ship
ment at South Omaha for a good, stiff
price. "It was almost too much," was the
surprising comment of Mr. Stetter. "The
grass-fed killing cattle brought me really
more than I reckoned on, and some feeders
sold by myself and others brought a fine
"It surprises me to have folks ask me if
pasture hasn't been short up In our part
of the state, and they seem surprised when
I tell them the best prices were on grass
fed cattle. That doesn't look like shert
pasture, doe it? The rest of the etate and
country may be prosperous, and I hope
they are, but we know that our section
getting rich and that everybody is com
fortable and happy, so what more do we
Nels Allabaugh of Douglaa, Wyo.. stay
ing at the Her Grand, had practically the
same story to tell. "I have no cattle in
now," said Mr. Allabaugh. "because I have
Just come from St. Louis, "bur very shortly
the stock yards will begin to receive
bunches of grass-fed steere from Wyoming.
In fact, some are coming in all the time,
n greater or lee numbers. Lee Moore, one
of the greatest oattle raisers In our state,
will oon be here with a ve.-y large hlp
ment of stock. He Is but one of the men
who are giving evidence of their great
faith in the west by making heavy In
vestment In Its land a fast a he can
get hold of It All the old-timers, like
Moore, who know the country and have
sensed Its possibilities, are the men who
can be relied on to stay and Increase their
holdings, because they are vortvlnced no
better territory lies outdoors, and no better
market than Omaha can be found any
where." More Boosters
for the King
Citizens from Minnesota Are Thor
onghly Impressed with the
B. F. Hormel of the Hormel Packing
company, Austin, Minn., and H. J. Fair
banks of the same town, are visiting with
friends In Omaha. They were taken to the
Den Monday evening and will take back to
Minnesota some particularly favorable re
ports concerning the king and His court.
The fame of your Ak-Sar-Wen celebra
tion haa permeated to our state before
now, said Mr. Hormel, "but the second
hand account la nothing compared to the
reality. In common with other Mlnnesotans,
who have been awarded the button of Ak-Sar-Ben,
we will consider ourselves boost
er for the game, and Omaha need not.be
surprised if In the future more and more
Gophers take an interest in your great
fall festival. Judging by the. taste we bad,
the thing must be fit to rank with the
beat In the land."
POLICEMEN AND FIREMEN
ARE JO, LOOK fRETTIER
.. ... .i
Commlaaloaera Rale that Hereafter
All Valform Mast Be
London and Pari tailor please take
notice! . Omaha firemen and policemen are
to have new uniforms, and hereafter any
member of either force who fall to pass a
sartorial examination of 99.9 per cent will
At the meeting Tuesday evening, the
Board of Fire and Police commissioners
took the final step toward advertising
for bid for a standard onlform for the
departments. The bid must be In by Sep
tember 13, and the contract with the tailor
who get the Job will run for three years.
.Allowing the policemen and firemen to
purchase their uniform aa they please,
picking their own materials and trusting
only to the advice of their wive for auch
momentous question a to the cut and fit
ha resulted in such a wide variety that
the uniform can scarcely be said to be a
uniform at all.
When the tailoring artist of the world
have been given a chance to submit de
signs and materials, Omaha' finest will be
model of effulgent beauty.. The only real
difficulty with the plan I that the con
tract will run for three yeaxa, and a
fashion that Iata that long ought to be In
teresting. TO GIVE FARMING LECTURES
Prof. H. W. Campbell, toll Cottar
Expert, la to' Mnke Addreses la
Nebraska aad Wyoming.
Prof. H. W. Campbell, the culture ex
pert, arranged to deliver a aerie of lec
ture In western Nebraska and in Wyoming
on the topic of scientific farming. The
lecture date are:
Akron, Colo., Sept. I; Arapahoe, Neb.,
Sept. S; Benkleman, Neb., Sept. I; Wray,
Colo., Sept 10; Holyoke, Colo., Sept. 17;
Alllane. Nb Sept. 22; Upton, Wyo., Sept
t; Moorcroft, Wyo., Sept. 28; Sheridan,
Wyo., Sept 27; Hardin, Wyo.. Sept 29.
To the Man Who Needs
To the modern builnee man little need be aald
-about the Importance, convenience and necessity of
modern office furniture.
The proposition with which thla advertisement
deals Is where can
This means when you come here to buy office
furniture, you buy furniture that is right In style,
quality and price.
Omaha Printing Co.
Douglaa 346; Ind. A-3451' 924-928 Farnam Street
HILL FREIGHT liOUSE RISES
Big" Bnrlington Depot is Now Well
WATER INTERFERES SLIGHTLY
Glaat Plere Will Kmtend the Kntlre
Lenath of the Slractare, Bapport
laj Moth Sldee Work W ill
Rare with Winter.
Rapid progress Is being made with the
new Burlington freight depot and terminal
In Omaha. The laying of the cement bases
that are to support the foundations begins
Tuenday a ft et noon and front now on all the
energies of the working force will be put on
finishing up the cement work before the
cold weather come.
The building to be supported by these
bases Is G62 feet long and a there Is about
one every ten feet there will have to be
over fifty of thein on each side of the
building. Each base Is eleven feet hlfih,
six feet square at the bottom and rising as
a pyramid to three feet square V the top.
On account of the recent rains the ground
being excavated Is extremely damp, and In
many of the holes there is water found at
a depth of two or three feet. This difficulty
Is being overcome by means of pumpa and
"From now on our work will be entirely
concentrated on the erection of these ce
ment bases," atated J. T. Cotvln, superin
tendent for T. 8. Leake company, the con
tractors. "We have plenty of sand, cement
and stone on hand and more I being
hipped dally and two of our mixing
machine are here."
Below ground the plan I to uee the
earth itself a a mould for tne bases and
we have had carpentera at work for a
couple of weeks preparing form for the
structure above the ground."
W. H. Bancroft, vice president and gen
eral manager of the Oregon Railroad and
Navigation company, passed through Omaha
last evening, stopping here only twenty
minutes on his way from the west to Chi
cago. He came in on a Union Pacific
train at S:45 o'clock and went out on the
Northwestern at 6:06 o'clock.
H. M, Simpson, night - station master of
the Union station, leaves tonight for Chi
cago and the east for a short vacation.
Testerday was moving day for Illinois
Central' vOmaha office. The force here
after will have their room In the new City
National Bank building, the ticket office
being on the street floor. Just south of
the. entrance and the freight on the third
flo6r H. J. Phelps, division passenger
agent, and J. II. Taggart, chief architect
of the road, were in Omaha Tuesday ar
ranging the plan of the new offices. Far
nam street haa been the home ef the rail
road offloea before this time, the Illinois
Central being the first one to move ita of
fice away from the vicinity of that street.
More Brick Will
Soon Be Coming
Strikes Are Settled and Omaha Will
Soon Oet One Hundred Thou
sand a Day.
..... . ,
The brick famine In Omaha la soon to
be broken up. The Purlngton company of
Galeaburg. 111., having ettled It own
strike, ha succeeded Id betting enough
fuel In epito-of the fcontlhuatlon of thel
coal strike to fire all lt-4ctlns and after
twelve day necessary to manufacture the
brick, Omaha will begin to get Its full ca
pacity of 100,000 a day. All the brick that
are coming in1 now are going down on
Howard street where the tie up Is Inter
fering with traffic the Jnost seriously.
When the" larger shipment come In all of
the broken up streets can be soon re
paired and the paving finished.
The city paving department ha already
prepare twenty district for next summer
Improvement campaign and desires that
every community that I planning new
pavement get busy as soon as possible and
get In the petitions. The promptnesa and
speed with which a summer' work can
be done depend very largely upon an early
tart and the preliminary arrangements
must be made now for next year' work.
PETITION FOR BANKER MORSE
Llat Is Being; Circulated la Omaha to
Send to President Taft to Se
cure a Pardon.
W. D. Jordan of Kansas City arrived in
the city Tuesday on a visit to get signa
ture to a petition to President Taft asking
the unconditional pardon of Charles W.
Morse, the banker who Is serving a peni
tentiary sentence for bank wrecking. Mr.
Jordan announced the movement behind the
petition purpose to get 1,000,000 signers in
the . interest of Morse. Already 900,000
names have been secured. '
Eighteen thousand signer were secured
in Kansas City, and according to Mr. 3oks
dan, it 1 hoped to get an equal number in
Morse came to hi downfall through fin
ancial operation with an ice trust, the
Standard Oil company and several banks
which were ruined in th climax. HI
case was submitted to th supreme court
more than one and wa each time decided
Tbe plea In his behalf aver the financier
did not have an Intent to accompli ah the
bankrupting enda which transpired.
you buy best office furniture.
The Omaha .Print
ing Co. are the exclu
in Omaha for five of
the leading makers
of office desks.
Arc to Debate
Contestants in the W. C. T. U. Medal
Contest on the Subject of
Two young people from Elk City, two
from Benson, one from Omaha and one
from South Omaha will sprak In the gold
medal contest, which Is part of the pro
gram of the Douglas county convention
of the Women's Christian Temperance
union to be held Thursday at South Omaha.
All of the speakers. It Is required, are win
ners of silver medals, and, therefore, peers
so far as temperance honors are concerned.
The speakers are Miss May Magulre and
Chester Orau of Klk City, Misses Mar
guerite Searson and Merle Longacre of
Benson, Harold Landeryou of Omaha and
Mabel Ingraham of South Omaha. The
program for the evening Includes musical
numbers by Arthur Howe of South Omaha,
Herman Mansfield of Elk City, Miss Mil
dred Kellner of Omaha, Louis Berkley of
South Omaha, and a reading by Miss Doro
thy Chain. Mrs. W. A. Challls Is In charge
of the program which Is held In the even
ing. Shows for the
An Animal Show is All that is Needed
to Make the Long; List
An animal show I all that la necessary
now to complete the list of major attractions
for Ak-Sar-Ben's fall festival. Contracts
have been signed with all the other amuse
ments necessary. Of course, there yet re
mains the engaging of a large number of
smaller attractions, but the main portion
of the bill Is about complete.
Secretary Penfold of the board of gov
ernors is contemplating a trip to St Paul
next week for the purpose of engaging sev
eral other features. The Minnesota state
fair will open next week, followed by the
fair in Sioux City the week following.
Many of the attractions of the Minnesota
fair will fo from there to Sioux City and
will be In a position to take In Omaha, with
out serious difficulty.
Dysentery Is a dangerous disease, but can
he cured. Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy ha been successfully
used In nine epidemic of dysentery. It haa
never been known to fall. It I equally val
uable for children and adults, and when re
duced with water and sweetened, it is pleas
atid to take. Sold by all dealers.
by croup, coughs or colds are Instantly re
lieved and quickly cured with Dr. King'
New Discovery. 50c and $1.00. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
BIO LOT OP
bio x.ot or
CONSISTING OP "
Ladies' ond Gents FurnistilnflQ
Shoes, Killinerj, Ladies' Suits, Cloaks, Skirts, Shirtwaists, Toys, Notions, Etc.
WILL BE PLACED ON SALE TOMORROW ,
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 31st
AT O.OO A. rvi
AND WILL CONTINUE TEN DAYS. GOODS WILL GO AT YOUR OWN PRICE IN MANY INSTANCES.
Sl.OO WILi DO THE WORK OF 5.00
BEAK IN MIND that Jos. F. Bill Sons were wholesalers and always bought direct from the mills at
figures much less than the ordinary retailer, so everybody should avail themselves of this golden opportun
ity of buying up-to-date light and heavy weight merchandise at less than cost of production. . '
STORE FOR RENT
tor closed Saturday, Aajruat VT,
tlU Wednesday, Aufust 31, to uark
down and re-arrang-e stook. Hot a
dollar worth of stook will be sold
'until opening- day,
Wednesday, August 31, at 0 a. m.
Tbe Great Zaatera Mills Syndicate.
WANTED: 40 Salespeople, Ita, Womei, Chi
' XJtBISS' rtTjUfXSXXiros
16c Hemstitched Handkerchief go
16c to SSo Ladies' Hose so at Be up
too to doc iaaier winter vesta go
at 16o up
10a Ladies Stocking- Feet so at So
40c to 76o Wool Undergarments go
at ale up
fl.00 Ladles' Wool Underwear go
at , . 3o
Big lot of Children's Gauze Pant go
18o to ISO Child' Silver Ribbed Un
derwear go at 6e up
lOe Ladlear 811k Gloves go at.. flo
Clark'a Spool Thread goe at..., to
60 Sewing Silk goe at So
Collar Button go at .. la par dosea
fc Embroidery Bilk govs at akeln So
Big lot of Wool Scarf go at.... 60
11.00 to SS.00 hand made Ice Wool
Shawls, In black and white, ro
at 69o up
11 to $3 Silk Newport Scarf 0 Up
Big lot of Ladle Shirt Waist go
1 1.60 to $6.00 Ladles' Shirt Walxts. In
all atyles, go at SSo up
16 no to 116.00 Ladles' Silk Shirt
Waists, in all stylei. ro at S1.S8 up
15.00 to 17.60 Ladles' Lingerie
Presses go at 93.4 up
126.00 Silk Rajah Suits go at.. .8
126.00 to 136.00 Ladles' One-Plece
Dreases, in wool taffeta and mes
caline allk. ro at 8.6
-CADIS S SUITS
Blr tot of Ladles' Suits, worth un to
$20 00. go, at 11 S
117.60 Ladle' Butts, strictly up-to-date,
In all style and shad's, ro
$35 00 Indies' Suits, strictly man
tailored, lined throughout with
Skinner1 satin, o at B7.4a
$40.00 Stout Ladle' Suit. In all
styles and shades, while they Isat.
$36.00 Ladles' Sulta, In all atyles and
shades, direct from the leading
meniirsctiirer" or ini country
STORE FOR RENT
yutare for Sale
10 moor Show Oaae.
S Cash aUglster.
S BVoU Top Desk.
I Safe) 10 Mirror.
SSO Feet of Shelving.
1 Millinery Wall 3aae.
(Tarpeta aad Z,laolaai.
Dress and Shirtwaist
mr lot or
The Now Fall Cravenottcs,
Slip-Ons and Light Over
coats arc now ready for
your early inspection.
"We invite you to see thcm.ut once, not only be
cause they're the most stylish and distinctive that
will be shown this season, but because we're sure you'll
be interested iu seeing the styles that up-to-date
dressers will wear this fall. We consider these new
fall garments to be far in advance of any we've ever
shown, and we're sure that after you've seeu them
you will agree with our statement.
"Why not look at them today 1
$10 to $25 "
The ILLINOIS CENTRAL PASSENGER
AND TICKET OFFICE has been moved to
409 South 16th Street, City National Bank
For tickets and information call at the new
District Passenger Agent.
BY ORDER OF" THE
Great Eastern Mills Syndicate
$50,000 STOCK of
lOtti St., Omaha
Jnat think, $50,000 stook of this sea
son's strictly up-to-date Salts,
Cloak, Sfcoee, mmlahln;, Bte.,
thiown on the market by order ef
this great yndioate, to be sold for
what it will brinv, any reasonable of-
ier aeuif aeeepteo.
drea. EwrtkuU Harked ia Pliia Floret. ACfciU CuBur is Safety u a Crows Term.
positively cheap at above price, go i ISc to i 60 Boy' and Children Hose,
at $8.SS P0.'1 yil""a t; 'a Bf p
. Lisav COATS Bt lot of Men's 8unmer Underwyar
$10.00 to $27.60 Ladles' Long rail
Coat, In all atyles and colors, go
at 83.48 up
$6.00 Ladles' Linen Duster, at 81.7e
$1.60 Lad ten' Heather bloom Petti
coat go at Bo -
$1.00 Ladles' Embroidered Heather
bloom Petticoats go at , , 6o
$2.60 Ladles' Embroidered Heather
bloom Petticoat go at Tl
$6.00 to $7.60 Ladle' Silk Petticoats,
at 82.48 up
7&ADXXS' DKESS SXXMTS -
Big lot of Ladles' Urea Skirts, Worth
up to $7.60, go at 880
$6.00 to $16.00 Ladle' Dress Skirts,
In Panama and serge, all atyles and
shades, go at $3.83 up
$6.00 to $7.60 Ladles' Sweatera go
at 8S.48 ap
All Yarna and Art Needlework,
Thread and Crochet Cottons will go
at far less than manufacturer's
All Toy and Doll will go at give
Choice of any Trimmed Hat In store,
worth up to $16.00, In all styles, go
Choice of any Wing ,.il flower
Trimming, worth $4.00, go at 10
Choice of all Plume, less than manu
Big lot of untrlmmed Straw Shape
go at lo
mx Irs ruBHisauvos
Big lot of Men s Handkerchief, at 80
lOo Men's Handkerchiefs go at., Be
16o to 2 60 Men' Handkerchief go
at So up
Big lot of Hoys' Suspenders go at So
60o Men's Buependers go at tie
16o to 60c Men's Bos go at T up
Pig lot of Men's Tie go at.... 1
60o Men' Tie go at 16
16o Lion Brand 4-Ply Linen Collars
ro at 81.10 dosea
tno Rubber Collars go at 18H
Big lot of Children' Ho go at.. 4
Blr Lot Children's Barefoot Sandals go at ,
Big lot Ankle Strap Slippers, worth $126, go at
Klg lot of Chlldren'a Shoes go at
1. emeu- ana Men ttnoee.
worth up to 12 00
DAYSi Tomorrow, Wednesday, Thursday,
Saturday, Anr. 81, Sept. 1, 8. 8 and Continue 10 Day.
B AMD 8 ABVTXCItES A TB.S ICB Of OaTE Nothing ate a,
Oarmeat la store must go. Too mill and will
la store must go. Too mast
AT 1KB OLD ST A WD OT
JOS. F BILZ' SONS
THE GREAT EASTERN MILLS SYNDICATE
TEEMS OF ULI BTBXOTXT CASK.
804-8 Ho. 18th St., Opp. X.oyal Hotel. Cor. ISth aad Cap. Ave., Omaha
free Eaouraloa To Omaha oa lareha of to-OO o over. Ws ray
Hallroad rare Oa Way Met Te Exeeed B Miles.
On Big Xaot of
Worth ap to 930.00,
at- bo of
, ,. K ,
Worth ten times the
Merchant from th city or eat ef
town wis nine to purchase portions ef
thla stock, mart sail between S and
a. ak, as all other hours are reserved
for the trad.
' roe at lSo
tio to 60o Man' Summer Underwear
goe at . , IT up
$1.00 to $f.00 Man's Heavy Under
wear goe at 48a ap
Big lot of Men' Shirts go at.. so
60o Men' Black Sateen Blilrl. go
lOo Men'a Dree Shirts go at.. 860
76o to $2.00 Man' Dress Bbirt. go
at 8S0 up
$$.00 to $7.00 Men'a Cardigan Jack
et and Sweater CoaU. at 11.8 up
SOo Men' Bicycle Stocking go at 10
Big lot of Men' Shoe go at..,. 88
Big lot of $2.60 Men Shoe at Bl.
Big lot of $1.00 Men'a Drea Shoes,
In all leathers, go at 81.88
$3.60 Klrkendall Rock-Proof Shoes
go at fa a
$1S0 Klrkendall Shoe go at.. 88.8
$6.00 Klrkendall EUeutrlo Welt Prea
Shoes go at B3.se
$6.00 Klrkendall Men' Dress Ox
$6.00 Sel Royal Blue and Perfecto
Drea Shoes, in alt styles, at 88.48
Big lot of Ladles' Hhoee go at 88
Big lot of $2.60 Men's Shoe at tl.SS
Big lot of $2.60 Ladle' Dree Shoe
and Oxfords go at .......... 81.
Bl lot of $2.00 Ladles' Drea Hho
and Oxfords, all leathers, at 11.88
$1 60 Klrkendall Dress Shoe and Ox
fords, all atyles, go at 88.88
$6.00 Klrkendall Dress Shoe and Ox
fords, all atyles, go at S3.ee
Big lot of Ladles' $8 00 and $4.00
$4.00 Ladles' Dress Bhnee and Ox
ford, In all leather and style, ro
$2 and $3 Boy' Shoe, all atyles, go
at 81.88 up
$1.00 to $2.00 Children' Shoe go
at 4 up
$2 00 Ollt Framed 16x24 Plcturea go
Biff Z,et ef
Worth up to 87,60,
go at 88
Choice of Any
. , HATH
la etore worth up to
816.00, go at
wis 11111. ,. . ; .
yeara. . .., j , . - . .....
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