Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 09, 1910, Page 2, Image 2

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the secretary. "You received an Invltailnn
and ticket to the haixjuet." :
"Well, I was not sure about that," said
the senator. "Now I have nothing what'
ever to ay," and the Interview cloeed.
Another edition went to prens flashing the
Rooseveltian demand broadcast. Newsboys
In the street beneath the bank window
shouted, "Extra! Roosevelt elams Lorliner,"
and Still the newspaper 'men waited for a
statement and still the senator remained at
his tnahogany desk. A frn1 n the door opened
and still smiting ths dictator or the Sixth
coi-greHslonal dlstiiot said to his question
ers, "Doesn't this put the llamllton club In
a peculiar position? "Turning down one of
their own members?" was ventured.
'1Are you trying to get me to make a
speech?" said Senator Liorlmer In calm,
even tones. "I have nothing to say."
As the newspaper men ti st I red (Senator
Ixjrlmer said: "If I decide to make a
statement I shall be glad to Rive It to you."
pinch At talks at sr. paul
(Continued tiu... irat Page.)
ilstic control of the natural resources also.
This Is what we face today In the effort to
apply conervatl n. 'V' .'
V ' '''
Ftiqilinicntsl 'rlnelple.
"The fundamental. principle of cchserva
Uon are few and sltnple'i.Onie of the first Is
that ths natuttil re uroesind natural ad
vantages belong to all the people, and
should be developed, protected, and per
petuated directly tor the benefit of ill the
people, and not mainly -fur. the profit of a
few . .
"Another Is that' tho natural resources
still owned by the people, "which are neces
saries of life, like c.oat atid water power,
should reniaiu .In ,pdblkj --.ownership and
should be disposed .tyniy. under lease fur
limited periods, and with fair compensa
tion to the public. for the rights granted.
"As to our.wateis:
"1. Every streapi, shtaldiTe made useful
for every purpose- In which It can be made
to serve the public. . Tha'1 preparation of
a broad, plan IS , heeded; Without delay fur
the development of our waterways for navi
gation, domestic supply, Irrigation, drain
age and power.,. . . v . .. . t. - .
Bvtrye'iew':in Vuite or fed
eral control uficjuld lie held so, and should
be disposed oft only under lm' tor a lim
ited time and with fair compensation (o the
public . -v s1 .t
"3. Xp tlio development oonr'-waterwaya,
the co-opereilo Of, the- states with the
nation la essential sJor Ui ial welfure.
"As to our forests- .- "
"1. All fqrtstS necessary for the public
welfare should be in the public ownership,
such as tho - national forests already in
exlstenoe, ..the proposed .Appalachian and
White Mountuitr-iittUOl'.ul -forests, and the
state forests bi .'ew oVrk, Pennsylvania,
Wisconsin and other states.
"2. The protection of forests against fire
Is ths first duty In ferestry -of" states and
nation alike. The way to stop fires Is to
get men to them as soon as tiiey begin.
The maintenance and extension , of forest
fire patrol by ..the nation, the spates and
their subdivision, and by associations, or
private. cltlsenswlHj own-tlmbei; lands Is
absolutely necesajry.;';, - 'V
"3. The protection.. f -existing forests by
wise use Is the first step-in, forestry. Re
forestation Is the geeond. 1
"4. LAndT. bearing forests should be taxed
annually on the land value. ,Jpt and the
Umber crop should be taxed when It la cut,
so that private forestry may be encour
aged. "6. The private wiiershlp of forest land
Is a public trust afid the people fcav both
ths right and the duty .to regulate the use
of such lands truths aetujral Ipterest.
"As to lands:' .
"1. Bvery acre .of land -should bje put to
whatever use nak it.vintit iseful to
all the people,. A; .', "' ' ' . . .
"2. The fuiidarfLeiitai .object' of pur land
policy- should - be - )ift ; making aifcl , main
tenance Of permanent,., prosperous homes.
Land ; motiopoly and, execiMive pioldings
must not be tolerated.
"3. Settlement must ,bs- encouraged by
very legitimate mn tu all land that will
support home. fhuB the tillable land In
public ownership within and without the
national forests should be disposed of In
fse simple, to-actual lKrs,6-mukers, but not
to Speculators. - .-
"4. The first and moat needy thing to do
for our cultivated lands is to preserve their
fertility by preventing yerouion'..
' The non-lri-tgable. arm public grasing
lands should be administered by the gov
ernment In the interest of the small stock
man and the lioiiienii,k.r until they can
pass directly lto the hands, of. uetual
settlers. .v "
". Rights to the surface of ths public
laud should be separated from rights to the
forests upon It, and the minerals Vneath it,
and each should be held subject to separata
disposal. The timber and stotis act should
bs repealed. , ,
'As to our minerals; .
"1. Those still remaining in government
ownership should not be sold, hut should
b leased upon terms favorable for their
development up to the full requirements of
our people. Lntlt legislation to this effect
can be enacted, .temporary lihdrawals uf
land containing vuul, oil, gas and phosphate
rock are required In order to prevent specu
lation and monopoly. . .
"2. It U the clear duty of the federal gov
ernment, as well as that of the state In
their sphere, to provide, tlirgugn Investiga
tion, legislation and regulation atsalnal loss
01' life and waste -of mineral resources in
.National Kf I Irleaer.
"With regard to national efficiency:
"1. The maintenance of national and state
Conservation commissions 1 necessary to
ascertain and make public llie facts as .to
our natural resources. Such commissions
upply the fundamental basis for co-opeia-II
01. between the nation and the states tor
the development and protection of the
foundation of our prosperity.
"I. A national health service la needed to
act In co-operation with sin. liar agencies
within the states Yor the pur pone df length
ening life, dci easing suffering and pro
Here's More In tx Uoy's
Sultnl'SThan EverDelore
Right now when you've school suit to buy for
that boy of yours, we know you'll welrome, a buy
ing chance to t the very bent value at S.OO n
blble for any store anywhere to sell. We are crOut
Ing more value Into boys' suits nt 15.00 this season
than ever we have before shaving a big sllre off
, the profit to outrival all other suits at this flce.
Bojs1 Knickerbocker Suits
Made of superior quality cheviots, In
"A classy mannish mixtures, made with all
lb the "snap and go" of suits at twice the
price; double-breastr'd coat, full lined-; two
. pairs of Knickerbocker trousers. Sizes range from
'7 to 15 years. Step in and look at these NOW..
HUIOOI. SHOES The kind that never disappoint,
for boys or girls
$2.00. $2.50 $3.00 According to size.
moting a vigor and efficiency of our people
"in the effort to conserve our natural re
courccs, we recognise that combination!
against the public welfare which extend be
yond state lines, can be met effectively
only by agencies equally capable of operat
Ing across such boundaries. It Is clear that
the control of Interstate commercial power
Is possible only by the use of Interstate
federal power. We are opposed to the
extension of state Jurisdiction at the ex
pense of real control by the people over
monopoly as In the case of water power.
"While 1 do not believe that the state
alone can carry out the conservation pro
gram In the face of Interstate attacks upon
It, I do not fall to recognize the great and
useful part which the states must play In
this great movement for the permanent
wellfare of all our people. Also, I appre
elate that In much of the work ahead co
operation between the states and the nation
Is an essential condition of success. But
when I see the special Interests attempting
to take refuge behind the doctrine of state's
rights, I propose to say so.
"It Is not possible In a speech like this
to give the details of propositions covering
so wide a field as the conservation ques
tion to wlilcn I luive referred. To carry
out this program In the coming and future
sessions of congress and of the state legia
lature, the friends of conservation will de
vote themselves with ever Increasing en
ergy and ever Increasing prospects of suc
cess, as conservation more and more gen
erally wins not only the. belief, which it
tins already, but the determined fighting
support of our people."
ttllbfr FOtt&STKIt MAKES &tEKtH
Critical Period Reached In Movement
for Conservation. '.
ST. PAUL, Mlnp., Sept. 8.-Unlted States
forester Henry 8. t J raves, addressing the
conservation congress today, sajd: . . .
"The movement for the conservation of
our natural resources has reached ttle'sec-
ond and the most critical period In Its
progress. The country has expressed in Un
mistakable terms, Its approval of the prin
ciples of conservation; there Is now be
fore the country the problem of the prac
Ileal application of those principles. ... In
forestry, there is a very general agreement
that our forests must be protected, from
1 from fire, thst waste must be reduced,
and that a future timber supply 'must in
some way be provided. In applying these
principles, differences of opinion arise, and
It soon develops that with many persons,
the Interest In forestry Is cotiilncd to the
abstract Idea and does not extend to Its
."A survey ot the forest resources of the
world shows that In the lohtf u.t ihi na
tion must be dependent ohict'v upon Its
own supplies. Those who believa that wi
may destroy our own forestj and thti,'
draw upon fottign resources of limh.-r are
Ignorant of tin facts, for supplies mil
not be long ava .able. To ofiut this reduc
tion of mercantable resources, the annual
production of timber by growth amounts to
much less than one-third the average quan
tity used and destroyed. In other words,.
We are actually using up our forest sup
plies. : "The reason why prompt action is not
appreciated Is that, except locally, the ef
fects of forest destruction have not yet
Been keenly felt. It la true that , the
prices of lumber have tended. to. Increase,
This Increase Is in part due to the reduction
of supplies, but It la due also to the same
causes of Increased cost of production as
have raised the price of other manufactured
commodities. As long as the value of tim
ber is below what It would cost to produce
it by growth, the general public will not
realise that our supplies are being depleted.
It Is after the virgin supplies are exhausted
and thdt will come In a comparatively
short time that t the great Increase In val
ues will come, and the public will -suffer.
We are uring action now Irt order that
there may be new supplies produced to
meet the needs of the nation at that time."
Mr. Graves then discussed' at considerable
tenth, the disastrous effects of forest de
pletion, saying that It amounted to an
enormous amount every year. He then con
tinued: "The forest problem ii peculiarly diffi
cult on account of the length of time re
quired to produce timber of useful dimen
sions. We art using today trees which, for
the most part, ate over 150 to 300 years of
age. The time required to produce trees
Suitable for lumber varies from about forty
earS with our most rapid growing species
to about 100 years In many mountain re
gions. The production of timber requires
a long investment. Private owners will not,
as a rule, make this Investment unless
Join the big Automobile Parade Saturday, starting at
. ick's band will furnish music
- i, . -
General Admission. 50 Cents
Tnn HKE:
here ks a return clenrly in iht. In view
of the long Investment, risk from life, a
burdensome system of taxation, end the
present uncertainties of market: most lum
bermen today ;ne not pr.irtklna a system
of forestry which takes Into consideration,
the production of new timber siippllip. Let
me Buy, nl with all the emphasis 1 am
capaloe of tisitiK, tlint forest ptoductlon
will hot lake care of Itself. There are cases,
and remarkable urn s, of natural eproduc
tlon of fortsts, even under the worst of
abuse. But where there Is no systematic
provision for reptoductlon, ordlnnry lumbei
Ing In the long run results in a steady re
duction of growth of valuable material,
and there are only too many cases of de
structive luiibei Inge which leae the land
In an uhproductlve state, even when fires
do not occur.
"The federal and slate forests alone will
be sufficient to produce the Biipplles of
foiest products needed by t lie nation. The
practice of forestry on private lands Is a
public necessity. The practice of forestry
by private owners must be brought about
through assistance and co-operation by the
federal government and the states. Direct
assistance to private owners is the practice
of forestry must come chiefly from the
stales. The proper adjustment of taxes is
a 'state matter. Assistance In fire patrol
and fire fighting must come from the
states. If, on the other hand, this aid Is
given by the states and the government
and the obstacles now standing In the way
of private forestry are removed, private
owners must assume their obligations In
actually setting to. work to practice for
estry. "The first necessity Is prompt and ef
fective action by the states. As yet, most
states have not assumed their responsi
bility In forestry.
"The first duty of the federal govern
ment Is the proper administration ot the
forest lands owned by the nation. The
greater portion of the federal forest lands
have been set aside as national forests, and
they have been managed on the principles
of practical conservation. The purpose of
establishing thee forests has been to guar
antee the best possible use of their re
sources to, the people. The keynote of the
federal policy In handling these forests is
the use of their resources; but It Is the
continued use In contrast to that use which
exhausts the resources. There are many
who assert that the national forests are
retarding development. It Is the policy of
the forest service to encourage the open
ing up and development of the resources
of the forests, but we take the stand that
this must be a development which will per
manently build up the country. Our policy
stands for permanent development and
maintenance of stable Industries, as op
posed to mdre exploitation, which exhausts
the resources and which shortly results
In the Impoverishment of tho region.
"In administering the natldnal forests,
the first task Is to protect them from de
struction by fire.- In order; adequately to
protect forests from fire, the first necessity
Is a system of roads and trails to enable
proper patrol and movement of fire fighters
and telephone lines for quick communica
tion. The second is a well organized force
of rangers and guards to patrol the forests
nd fight fires., Ever jilnce the national
forests were placed under the administra
tion of the forest service, the 'construction
of trails, and telephone lines has . Deen
pushed as rapidly as funds could ,be, Secuned
for that Durnose. Although mere nave
alieady been built 9,218 ..miles of traits, 1,218
miles of roads and 4,861 miles of telephone
line, this represents but a beginning "of the
work when the vast area of Inaccessible
and undeveloped forests Is considered. 1 he
forest service has ,a well organised pro
tective .service for patrol and fire fighting,
although theumber of men Is still Inade
quate, . Nevertheless, .i (has,en, possiblo
In ordinarV,tiViaj to ktepiown. flrejl to a
small losst During the present season'tnere
has been Itt the nprthwast an unparalleled
drouth, and constant' high winds thaw have
made fire' protection unusually difficult.
'The forest serylbe has been subjected to
criticism has not. sold., a larger
amount ;of timber,, than has been Its prac
tice and thus ' increase the return tbHfie
government.. It would be entirely possible
for the government, to. sell a great fleai
more Umber than at present and to increase
its income: This could be dohe by reducing
tha price of the timber ..below what .. Is
charged by private lumber men. The ef
fect of this would be to overstock the pres
ent market, .liicrease .the waste In logging
and In tha manufacture of lumber and un
necessarily deplete the timber supply. It
Would result In private owners holding their
timber for higher prices, while cutting the
public forests, and the timber would usually
bring to the government less than Its real
Value. .' ' ' .-" ' -.
The government-' should encourage the
utilisation of the mature timber and sell
such as can be absorbed by a legitimate
demand. The national forests should not
be' managed with reference- solely to public
revenue. The policy pf Umber bales ind
other business on the forest must be based
primarily on principles of broud public
The other resources of the national for
ests are also being put to use.' The grass
is utilised under a system of regulated
grazing, land more valuable for agriculture
than for forest purposes IS opened to entry
under the forest homestead act. prospect
ing Is allowed without restrlctioii arid legiti
mate mining encouraged. It Is the aim of
the forest service to ertcoura'ge the devel
opment of water powers and we 3re' en
deavoring to work out a practical plan
which will facilitate this development
by. private. capital and at the same time
protect the Interests of-the public. I be
lieve that the use of J water-power Bites on
federal lands should be under government
control and I believe that this can be ac
complished so as not to prevent the attrac
tion of capital to (heir development. .
' t
FORT DODGE The Corn Relt Packing
company will rebuild its plant, twice de
stroyed by fire as soon as construction
was completed. The action of the Kort
Dodge Commercial club In raising f 16,000
for the provision of a private system
for fire flghtlnv Is the reason for the de
cision to rebuild.
. . .. . , . Grandstand and Infield. 25 Cents. 300 Box Ch;irs,
" i;r
i i ' L'J-'J -i m J'l....
.-.-, .. -
Tangle in Inquiry Committee Not
Straightened Out.
Mlaorltr Report 'A' III Make Twenty.
One Thotianntl t'AHI-itl r. Madl
an Una Ten Thoannml
Words to !ij.
MtN.VIiAI'Ol.lS. Sept.' Representative
lOrtwIn Dtnby, one f the republlcm mem
bers of the PnJHbiair-rjrichot, Investigating
committee, arrived toritiy and will attend
the executive 'Stotisjih Irt be- held tomor
row. Mr. Denby. Jnsi pee.n detained by the
holding of the ''Wchtgan ' primaries and
Representative "Ma! tint KL. . Olmsted, an
other republican member, v-ls expected to
be present tomorrow? ' i v
The presence of Messrs Denby and Olm
sted at the- committee metlng will s-lve
the repuhlTcuns TH-e vbtearin any action
thst rhatrbe ntkW.-'-'TheM iffonr demo
cratic members here and an tnsurnent re
publican. Mr. Madlsolf df -'fcatisai. The
democrat are rerylhg ' on 'his support on
questions' at tsstie." ' " v'
Senator Root d"f 'New rtir Vin.s not ad
vised th - cotnrntttr-e " so' far ltd knowrt
whether he' Wilt attend: tit any vent-he
could hot reach 'MiflriepollsHrt time for the
meeting Wltrlotil the aid of Mr1. Root It
is probatile tlmt a tie itel"AVou1d be -e-corHed
ofJ corfttn' 'mat?er,to fie acted on.
providing Representative Mrtdison asplsts
the democrats. ' ""'" v - .
Whnt.AVIII 'omnilttee Uo f
wnai action would, be,. taken respecting
the resolution adopted by, the four demu-l
cratlc, members ajd ortf,'Ipf Urgent repu'bll-j
can was,, not JnDwp, ,T.hl resolution de
clared tditt. the,. charges, of, AJjfford Plncho;
and L. R. Gravis againso; Secretary Bal-(
linger, should be siisjjijed.j, and that . he
should no longer be reia(ted , Jtr. Madi
son stated that the acflojr coma be -e-versed
by a niajorlty If lt?!?aw fit.
Any plans the republicans may have Were,
not divulged. Mr.:l?enl)y declined to discuss
the matter until h haiTair opportunity to
consider the situation:: Xla, spent some time
this morning in confrere he .with Repre
sentative McCall' and,"'fie"naip'r Sutherland.
Mr. Denby said h' mlgii'make a statement
later In the day a'ld .,Se'ha'tprs Sutherland
and Nelson arid MrirMcCall were llkowise
uncommunicative.' ' '
Minority,, Report .Long.
The findings of the. democrats, which will
make about 21,000 wurtis, ,-ere put In shape
for possible presentation tomorrow.. .Their
report Is the Joint Work.of Messrs. James,
Graham, Fletcher and .Hucuqll and a feature
will be the section demoted to .the vindica
tion of Mr. Plnchot'-'vOlher matters to be
exhaustively treatertwlll -be the Cunning
ham claims and'AlHsKwVi Coal lauds and
Mr. Ralllnger's colineciiort-'Wie'reWlth; graht'-'
Ing of water powtt- sites iid the Secretary's
administration of the"' reclamation service
among other things.
Representative Madjsqu devoted a- part of
the day to final preparation" of nu inde
pendent report which he, y)ll present. This
is expected to make hk)H00oO vords. Me..;
Madison would ' not. drnetita It in ddvance.
but it Is' known' to'ootjlalu, iJ)i 'elaborate "de
fansp of tha.rfower',flhleli',tf the- foretoUy
department-, air.' Plnthe.'? ' , v
The: flnd.hjg.B b.t: .th''Allrn tjjld.oqbt
edly. Will b'eiBLhy,iShiifvnaturje. was upt
divulged by any of tlu -TOemberS.- "
Prominent Sew York Clobnian Pa sees
j , Avry at Hume M GajAn
'3 V Z.t.T"
NEW VbftK, Sept
rreBWIck Geb-
hardt, for years one
of the best known
clubmen In New York City, .. 'ore!
at Garden City, Ij. I.
A ' quarter of a century ago Mr. Ueb
jjrtrdt entertained largely at ;bis jelty .and
country resjldence. h jfcas assiduous
in his attentions to.; Iiily LangtW the
English actress;1' and ' their engagement
was kt one time reported. Shortly after
ward. In 1894, he married, Miss Lulu H.
Morris of Baltimore..,; JTfcey wet's divorced
B'fe!W years later, iir. Uebhardt arter-w-ard
marrying Henry-t'levvs, Jr., :ond, Mr,
Gbbhardt four years" ago, wedding .Marie
Wllaon, an actress. ' -
lown Newa Notes.
'FORT DODOB James . Reaon IS the
fifth alleged bootlegger, to be Jailed .here
within the last -week, charged with hav
Ingno legal " reason" -for selling llqudr
at. Mason Cit). .......
- FORT DOD'OE Saturd'ay automobile
races are to be- the feature la Fort Dodge
and owneta of cars from many surround
ing towns ace - entering their machines
for the contest. Mineral City park race
trick will. Be the scene of the event.
.' FORT DODK Mlsa Joy Secor of Win
nebago City, Minn., has accepted the posi
tion of general W.AVe L'j-A. secretary in
Fort, Dodge and .will -asHiime . her new
work September 15.' Miss Secor Is to be
the first trained secretary Fort Dodge
has had. . ., , -
SPKNCER-MIss Beatrice Callahan,
who far several years has been a teacher
Ih the schools here, waa Injured so badly
In an auto- accident -In Sac City that she
Has. cancelled her .. engagement for. at least
S Big Thrilling Events Each Day 6
1:30 p. m., at torner 16th and Capitol Avenue; $50 in three cash prues to the lucky ones participating in the parade. Dim.
for the parade', and also at the track. Tickets go on sale Friday morning at Myers-Dillon's Drug store.
. '
. Children, 25 Cents Automobiles. 50 Cents
J 1 -
.-. yp,ir. lie whs rhlina In a bugx.v when
truck by in auto, throwing her out. Mm
SUNtatnoo serious Injur ies
MArtllN j CITY The Methodists of this
city are Ki eat iy Interested In the comlni
conference held at t'lu'tles t'lty next
week Accnriluiic to well loundcil rumors
Dr. W. W. t'urltmi, who for eight yeat s
hs been pastor here, will he iimilp dis
trict superintendent of the Davenport dis
trict, with residence at Ml. Vernon.
KCItT I () MlK -A hundred postal curds
bearing the plctuie. tuime and descrip
tion of oscar Olson, who disappeared
from home a week ago. have been mallei
all over the state by the distracted par
ents. oVung Oison bad hud some slight
family n I tei c.-it Ion and l cln n particu
larly sensitive lad. disappeared.
KORT DOlxlK-Thc n (mil use of the
branch of the Newton At Northwestern
i-oiid. running from Kurt Dodno Junction
to Rockwell City. Is (irnmlscd by the Foi t
Dodge. Des Moines Southern within
6,'X weeks time. The old road I-; being
elect rlflert. the poles nil have been set
?nd rails have been laid und bonded as
ar bs Uowrle.
KMMDTTSIil'UilOvei- one thousiini
chickens have been stolen In this Incalitv
riurln recent week, nmt while officers
have been on the lookout they have as yet
been unable to locate the Rtillty parties.
They steal from a dozen to five dozen
about every night they are out and cover
n lame enough territory so tlmt thev can
not be easily traced. Thomas Voting was
tho Ihm one to suffer, he lostntj thirty
the other night.
HKI.I.1-; J-M.A I N K A pin wnlch had been
her stomach for twenty vears was re
moved from Mrs. Jud Daniels bv an oper
ation performed here ' vesterday. A cyst
had formed nround the pin, which was
blackened ami corroded, nnd when tills
growth grew Inrce it became troublesome
ftnd It was derided to operate. Tt was
hot known tint II after the cvst wa re
moved that It was the pin thnt Mrs. Dan
I'''" ' swnllowed when he was a child
that hsd caused the trouble.
The Weather '
For NebraHka-Oenerally fair.
For Iowa Fair and cooler.
Tetnner itute ,-it Omaha yesterday:
... lv
. . . tL
... d0
a a. m...
a. m...
7 a. in. . .
8 a. tn...
f a. m...
10 a. m.i.
11 n. m...
12 m......
1 p. m...
p. ni . . .
3 p. m...
4 p. m...
6 p. in...
Bp. in
7 p. m...
8 p. nl...,
... fJI
... tW.
... Ill
... 61
... it",
... I
... ti
. . vto
... (17
... (5
... M
Yours for uni
' Yours for great-
.'est leavening
Your for never
failing results. '
.. Yours for parity.
Yours for economy.
Yours for every-
thing that goes to
make np a strictly
high grade, ever
dependable baking
' powder.
That is Calumet.' Try
it once and note the im
. provement in your bak
, ing. See how much more
economical over, the hiffh-
priced trust brands, how
much better than tho cheap
and big-can kinds.
Calumet is highest ia quality
moderate in cost.
Received Highest Award
. World's Puro Food
.. . ' Exposition.
is Watching
The Early Buyer
Of our superior finished garments always gets the
advantage of the selection of a large stock. These
embrace Scotch tweeds, new wood brown shades,
blue cheviots. No house in Omaha carries a larger
stock. Look at our windows. Suits $25 to $40.
The New Autumnal I
Fabrics Are Mak- - p
iag Their Bow
Thp Influence of the late Eng
lluh calamity, tho demise of Ed
ward, is to be noted in the pat
ternlngs. And it is a fileasant ehanfee
these softly subdued, black and
white mixed and intermingled In
plaids, chocks and stripes.
Even though you have no Inten
tion of ordering, come In and look
at them. Then you'll know what
to demand of other tailors, at
8ulU and Overcoats $25 " $50
l'erfcct fit guaranteed.
Tailoring Co.
04-AOO ftomh klxteoatk St.
star farnana.
Dandruff-ltcliine: Scalp
Dry Hair- IJaldn ess
Let Fitch's D. K. Sham
poo remove the cause
Nature will then do her
(Dalliii-Lil t HciiHivei i '
A -Written iruarantes given In all canes
treated. Hundreds of the Inost prominent
people in Utnaha and from all parts of th
United States have been cured by DJt.
MAXWEI.I., who has resided Irt Umuliii
for 25 years. Patients muat come to the
office fur treatment 524 Bee Building,
Omaha, Neb. ' 1'hone Douitlae 1424.
(Cut tbla out for reference.)
South End 16th Stree I
for Them
50 Cents
" ...XL . 1
AM IMvilliM
nnvn lead a i.
V U I U AT Attraotlous :
Wnailty A1 wsys Poug.iaia
AU Week
MISS EVA Lama sua Company In
Prices 10c and 850 '
Next Week "Caught In tha mala.''
BRANDEIS theater
Sept. 13, 13, 14, 15 Henry Millar ia
"Her Husband's Wife"
Prloes 230 to 91.90. Mat. SSo to $1.00
las Street..
Douglas lMlt Indep. A-1041.
Mats. 100, SSo, 60c ! Might 10c 85o, 500, T5o
World's Oreatest Taudevllle Prodnotloa
With Entire New Vaudeville.
Cleopatra en Masquo
Harry and Irving Cooper
-. w '
Stars of ths Einplra City Quartat
Matlnes Every Day, k:16j Evary Nig-lit,
Ea Tortajada, Main . Nichols, John P,
Wade Co., Moratl Opera Co., Tiv Al
phas, Mullen and Corelll, Pred Watsoo,
WlUlama and Warner, Xinodroma, Or
pbaam Concert Orchestra of Pit teen
ArtlStS. r
Pricost Week day' matinees only loo"
and 86o alihts, only loo, 8 be and 60s.
Hundaya, matinees, 10c, 35o and Stic:
nlfl-hts, 10c, 85o, eoo, except tew front
rows, 7So.
Symphdny Band
and Opera Concert
Company ;
BTJWDAT, Sept. 9, 10 and 11.
Seat Bale Opens Thursday Morning,
September 8.
PRICES: 85o, 500 and ?So. ' '"
Omaha vs. Des Moines
SEPT. 6, 7, 8, 9. r '
Vinton Street Park '
IMday, Septomber . 8th, Ladies' )mj.
Special car learea 15th Jk l'arnain, 4:30
ISo, 35o, BOo,
Tew seata, yso.
TO-KIOET 8:lt Mat. Satxtrday.
Sunday BUly S. OUfford. Am ti,.
Olrl, th
rne an me
Bvnffs., 16-95.00-rse '"
DaUy Mat. 18-35-500 -
Willi Ituby' i.eonl, MoIIIb U HIihjjiu and -
the Pereecoffls Trouiie of l-'lve.
Ladies' Dime Matinee Dully
SUN. and aU weak "THE BOB TOMS."
Dresher Bros.
$50,000 Cleaning Plant
will make your oUI clothea look new.
KxpreHB paid on incoming biiHlne-fs over $3
8ail-aai3 raruam Street.
Phone Tyler 13U0. Auto. A:'225.
One Collar Per Venr.