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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 05, 1915, Image 2

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C. C. Wright, for Railroads, Say
Companies Getting No Rcturni
on New Investments.
CHICAGO. Vsroh 4. The hearing of lh
application of the western rsllrosdi to the
Interstate Commerce commission tor" an
Inrresse In freight rates, designed, it l(
mid. to equalise certain rales on 1.0"
miles of road, and which. If allowed, will
net the roads Involved II0..W a year.
ws begun here today before Commis
sioner W. M. I'sniels.
C. C. Wright, general Solicitor of the
Chicago Northwestern Hallway com
pany, appeared as chief of counsel for
the railroads. Clifford Thome, chairmen
of the Iowa State Hallway comnmslon.
who oprosed, the roads In the eastern
rate case, appeared in a similar captrlty
her, representing eluhleen state railway
commissions which oppose the advance,
Mr. Thome said that among the or
ganisations which. would oppose the rate
Increase would be the American National
Ufa Block association the National
Council ot Farmers Co-operative - asso
ciations, the National Broom Manufac
turers' association, the Corn Belt Meat
rackera' association and several hundred
'The railroads will continue their pre
sentation ot the esse until March SO,
when the shippers will be heard.
. Adders ot Mr. WriK.
Mr. Wright. In opening the case for the
forty-one railroads Interested, said that
the carriers In the country Involved had
bsen called ' upon during the last seven
years to Invest more than 1100.000,009 a
year la additions and betterments, but
that there had been only a slight Increase
In their revenues. During these years, he
asserted, the roads had not earned what
the oourta have held to be a fair rate of
return upon their properties, The ratio
of return upon investment had been de
creasing and the operating ratio increas
ing. .
sir. Wright called attention to the fact
.that In 1810 the Interstate Commerce com
mission. In denying - advances at that
time, had said that If the then fears of
the carriers should b subsequently real
' tied the commission "will not hesitate to
give Its sanction to Increases which wilt
be reasonable." These fears, Mr. Wright
said, had been "more than realised."
The (see would not be presented, he
explained, as the application of any single
road, as the question did not depend
either npon- the prosperity of the strong
est road or the needs of the Weakest,
"but upon the return of the prosperity
of all tils' roads."
Qraln, grain products, live stock, fresh
meats and .packing house products, coal,
hay, fruits, vegetables and cotton piece
goods were named by the attorney a the
principal commodities 1 upon which the
advance was sought. These, he said, had
been treated .separately "with a view of
establishing a more equitable relation of
rues by advancing those which were too
' (Continued from Page One.; :
but that-would not have provided-fuclll
ties far enough. In the future and a bet
tcr location was necessary First est!
mates ran lo tlS.OuO.000, but with con
structlon of the station csme requirements,
for viaducts and subways' and soon the
estimate Was 126,000,009.
"The flnsl cost -will be S',0.000.000. This,
like the one projected at Ht. Paul, nas a
matter of local pride. The public wants
railway stations 'that will add to the
' boauty of the city. But It all means bur
dens for the railroads without more In
come, In fact. It means greater expense,
for the old stations could be maintained
cheaper thaa the new ones."
Mr. Fulton Is to be cross-examined to.
morrow, t . .
j Waste More Time. '
Mr. -Thome outlined the basis of the
shippers opposition to the proposed increases-
Me asserted that sufficient time
had not been allowed for an Investigation
by the shippers and that later more time
time would be asked.
"No case between private cltlsens ever
tried before this commission, or before
any tribunal In recorded history, has In
volved such a stupendous sum of money
as that, which Is at stake In this proceed
ing.' said Mr. Thorns.
"Though our Investigation has not been
completed, that which ws have to offer
will show conclusively as to representa
tive railroad companies In this territory:
"That' the credit of these western rail
way companies is better than that of
representative companies In any other
11ns of business In the United States.
. Depreoaloa (irural.
' That the depression of the last year
was not due to freight or passenger rates,
wsa not peculiar to the railroad Industry,
nut applied to business generally
throughout the world.
"That, disregarding extremely prosper
ous aad extremely lean years, which
corns to all business, these western rail
way companies during recent ordinarily
normal years have earned more both
sroslsl and net per mile of line and per
train than ever la their klstorv. -
"That these oompeuW have ben able
to maintain their properties during re
cent years at a higher standard than ever
before lu their history, and they have
1 been also set aside large sums of money
vut of earnings for betterments and im
provements and outside Investments,
which should have been made from cap
ital. Wkt Shall Payt
"Tersely stated, the Issues In this case
center .around the one question: Who
shall pay for the additions and better
ments to railroad property? The public In
terest demands better service, safer trans
portation and Improved facilities, but It
also demands that the railroads them
selves shall build these Improvements and
the public will thea pay a reasonable re
turn on their value. We want these bet
terments, but Justice demands that ws
shall not pay for their construction and
thea pay an annual return lx ths rail
roads on what we build."
The first witness called to the stand
was C. r. gchaff. president of the Mis
souri. Kansas tt Texas Railway company.
11 r. fcchaff said ths proceed Increases
would give the allssourl. Kansas A Truss
road an additional revenue of HWI.ujO. lie
said the margin between the lnme and
revenues of ail the roads Involved has
se constantly dlrulnlahed until little rev
cnue remains for tho railroads.
Cross-examined by Mr. Thoru-e, Mr.
Rrhaff salil it would l Imprsctlcahle to
decrease rates In times of . prosperity
and raise them in times of business de
pression. Puc h action, he said, has never
been considered.
(Continued from Pa(te One.)
It liss extended far up Into hoiitn Imkota
flnd south Into central Kansas. In Bone
steel and the Rosebud country of Haul It
I 'ilk (its the Northwestern reports two feet
t thirty Inches of new snow.
Kalends to Casper.
Around Spencer, Butte. Anoka and Nio
brara rrpoits. ' tell off twenty-eight to
tUrty Inches of new snow and more fall
ing. On the main line to the Black Hills
and Into Wyoming, from Norfolk, all th
way throurh to CaSper, there Is from
six to eighteen inches of , snow, with a
still heavl. r fall along the line up to
Ha Pld City.
On trte Burlington's main lines across
Nebraska and the branches up state and
along the I'nlon Pacific the same condi
tions maintain as along the Northwestern.
Kverywliere there has been a continuous
rail or snow slnoe Tuesday night.
Nebraska Has a rienty.
The morning report to the railroads in
dicated eighteen Inches to two feet of
snos- at IJavenna, ."urgent, Kearney,
HastlnRS, Ftromeburg, Purrell. Kt. Paul,
Ixiup rity, O'Neill. McCook. Krlcann.
Red Cloud, Republican City, Oxford,
Arapuhoe, Holdrege, Huperlor, Kris or,
Nelson, Alma, Trenton, Bloomlngton ami
dosen other places, with two feet to
two and one-half through eastern Colo
rado and quite as much at many of the
stations in the northern portion of Kan-
Ernest Btenger. general manager of tho
St. Joseph A Urand Island road, reach-
In'tr Omaha on a morning train, asserted
that over the entlro BL Joseph' line re
porta Indicated a fall of from elghteon
Inches to-two feet of snow covers all of
northern Kansas and In many localities
this is on top of ten Inches to a foot of
old snow.
AssiU Fret sat Tralae.
On the Ml. Joseph road General Man
ager Btenger upon reaching Omaha Is
sued orders to annul all freight trains
until .tho storm ceases. The, passenger
trains will be kept moving -as long as
possible. ,
Nowhere In Nebraska according to re
ports to the railroads. Is the temperature
low. Temperatures range from 21 to S
degrees above ero and the weather Is so
close to the thawing point that the snow
la very damp and heavy.
nallroad officials who have to do with
the live stock end of the business assert
that unless a bllssard should follow the
storm cattle and -sheep losses wlli be
light. They assert that everywhere
through the range country there la aa
apunaance of rough feed and shelter for
practically an the animals.
Fear lliah Water.
t a a .
" me railroad men fear nmi i.
high water following the melting of ths
snow. They assert that should the
weather turn warm and the snow go off
quickly the result would be high water,
which unquestionably would do a great
amount of damage.
Uallroad trainmen coming In from the
east assert that heavy snows fell all over
Iowa last night, extending beyond the
Mississippi river, and that when they
passed over the lines It was still snowing.
Trains H-mtmlr4.- , .
HASTINGS. Npb.. March .-(flpcelal
Tlegram.)-AU records for snowfall in
central Nebraska havs been broken, fifty
four Inches having fallen this winter up
to noon., and It Is still snowing. A Mis
souri Pacific train Is stalled near Juniata
ana no trains ar moving on the north end
of the Ornnd Island roud
The Burling-
ton rnaln line Is open, but trains are run
ning law.
)ontherB Llaea Tied t p.
BKATrtlCK, Neb., March l.-Speclai
Telegram.) The snowstorm which has
raged here for the last two days do
veloped into a billiard this afternoon,
tying up railroad traffic Burlington
trains west to Holdrege and east to Ne
braska City were annulled, but the lino
between IJnooln and Wymore wss open.
Trains on the Rock Island and ths Union
1'aclflc were tied up tonight and unable
to get through.
Bnow plows are being operated where
possible. About a foot of snow has fallen
and Is drUtlng badly tonight.
Tleap la Tkreateaed.
BIOLX FALLS, 8. D., March 4.-8pecial
Telegram. h-After having abated for a
nine snow again commenced falling
throughout thig section this afternoon and
tonight again was falling heavily and
drifting badly. Karly this afternoon dlfii
culty waa experienced in the movement of
trains and sg-eet cars and tonight condi
tions rapidly are bocomlng worse, wita
nearly a complete tleop in prospect.
The. storm Is one of the worst jf the
winter, but the temperature continues
quite moderate, being well above sero.
WASHINGTON, March 4. The United
States will insist on Its right to get dye
stuffs from Germany If England con
tinues to do so. Although the president
of the Board of Trade In Parliament de
clined yesterday to commit his govern
ment to ths right of American shippers
to get dyestuffs It was declared here to
day on high authority that the United
States would Insist thers should he no
discrimination. '
LONDON. March 1 -Premier Aaoulth
declined today to throw further light on
me nature of the measures to be adopted
by Great Britain and lis allies In pursuit
of their announced IntelnUon of cutting
off trade to and from Germany.
Speaking In the House of Commons, the
premier said: '
"The intention of the government wiU
be apparent when the orders In council
on the suuject are published."
His remark was prompted by a ques
tion whether, n case neutral ships car
ried goods to or from Germany, or of
tierman ownership and these goods were
seised, the ships would be relessed.
PPRINGFIELD. 111.. March l.-A bill
introduced today In the Illinois senate
provides for the repeal of the women's
suffrage law.
Rent room quick with a Bee Want Ad.
Depart me at brdrrs.
WASHINGTON, March .-Spelal Tel
egram )-Wllllam ! Wallace has been ap
pointed rural letter carrier at Pleaeant-
dalt. Neb.
Hearing will be held lefore the Inter
stale Commerce comtni Katun ou lumber
lates from points In Arkansas aad tither
states to eloug City, la. vl "
Only Two of the Defenses Near En
trance to the Dardanelles
Are Intact.
LONDO.V, March 4. The allied
fleets this (Thursday) mornlog re
sumed tbelr bombardfent of the
Inner forts of the Dardanelles, ae
cording to a dispatch received by
the Renter Telegraph company from
Its correspondent at Athens. The
text of the dispatch follows:
The bombardment of the Inner forts of
the Dardanelles was resumed Thursday
morning. Ten big warships took part In
the operations. According to a British
officer, only two of the Turkish forts re
main Intact. Allied landing parties found
the charred remains of soldiers In the
damaged forts, showing that the Turks
had burned their dead before evaluating
the positions."
Tnrks Belittle Damaae Reports.
BERLIN, March !.-Vla I.ondon.)-At-tsches
of the Turkish embassy here pro
fess to i be unconcerned regarding the
bombardment of the Dardanelles ft-rts by
the great allied fleet. They declare the
fortifications are Impregnable, that the
landing of troops at the entrance to the
straits Is Impossible and that any at
tempt to land a force at some point along 1
the shore of the Gulf of Haros would re
quire more men thsn the allies con Con
centrate, leaving out of consideration the
rtrong Turkish forces stationed at all
threatened points.
The Constantinople correspondent of the
Krankfurther Zcltung sends his paper an
Interview with linver - I'asha, In which
the chief of the Turkltih general staff
la said to have declared that the damage
to the outer forts was less than had been
reported, but that these forts are the
oldest of the entire line and their esrly
reduction always had been expected If a
serious attack were made upon - the
Dardanelles. The allied fleet, he de
clared, has yet to reach the real line of
W.' U. Sued for Delay
In Giving Fire Alarm
EAST KT. lX)uis, I II., March ' !.-Twenty-nine
suits claiming aggregate
damages of $210,000 from four subsidiary
companies of tho Western Union Tele
graph company were filed 'at Bdwards
vllle, III., yesterday by Mrls & Co.,
packers and twenty-eight Insurance com
panies, It became known here today when
defendants received notice of tho suits.
The suits are an outgrowth of a fire
In tho Morris company plant at Kansas
City on July 7, 1912. and allege that the
telegraph company's employes were
negligent In turning In the fire alarm.
The packing company sues tor $100,000.
The msifrance aempantes sue for ai.OOO
each. In the latter suits only tho prelimi
nary notices have been filed. ,
Are Yon Constipated
Why surfer. Take a dose of Dr. King's
New Life mils tonight. You will feel
fine tomorrow. Only 35c. All druggists.
Advertisement. ;
.The Bee Went Ada are the best Busi
ness Boosters. ' -
Washington Affairs
President Wilson 'Will keer "open
house" Oils morning from M to I0:t)
o'clock a. ni. at the White House to" re
ceive members OT the senste and house
who wish to bid him farewell before leav
ing for their homes. The president plans
to go to his. office at the capital at 10:30
o'clock and remain there after congress
sdjourns to sign bills passed during the
closing minutes of the session.
Secretary Daniels, analysed the con
structive features In the naval appropria
tion nui ami ciiuracierixea it aa tne 'most
liberal measure for the Increase and sup
port of the navy" ever enacted. Tne
Sixty-third congress, Mr. Daniels said,
had been morn generous thsn any other,
having provided tS6.115,r3o fur new ships
over .i,&0,(io0 more than the preceding
congress appropriated. Five dread
noughtsan entire division were provided
for In two bills.
The Treasury department received a
check from Postmaster General Burleson
for 3.fio0,0u, representing the surplus In
the revenues of his department for the
fiscal year which enifed June JO, 114. Kor
the fis.al year of Wi the postal revenue
surplus was $3.1M),0U0, which also waa
turned over to the treasury. In acknowl
edging the receipt ot the check, Hm-re-tary
McAdoo aaid these payments were
the first representing actual ' surnlua
made by the Postofflce department since
The government war risk Insurance
bureau, already compelled to raise Its
rates on insurance to ueiman puns be
cause of the sinking of the American
hi ns Carlb and Kvelyn. la now confront..,!
with tne prooiem oi now to meet tne sit
uation resulting irom ine aeciaratlon of
the allies that commercial Intercourse by
ea between Hernia ny and the outside
world will be stopped. Under the plan of
the allies it was said mat if an American
carso of cotton or other non-contraband
article should be seised and detained the
government mlgnt be held liable for the
Would Itch. Scratched and Irritated
Them. Clothing Aggravated.
. Could Not Sleep. Used Cuticura
Soap arjd Cuticura Ointment. In
Four Months Was Well.
1334 N. Oakley Ave.. Chicago, IU.
" Little pimples began to break out on my
arms and legs. Ths skin was red and water
would run Irom the pimples. They would
Itch and bum and that wade me scratch and
Irritate them. My clothing aggravated the
breaking out. I could not sleep.
" 1 used a great many remodius but tbey
failed to help me. I bad the ecsema fur
five months and then I used Cuticura Soap
and Ointment. I washed my anus and hare
with the 8oap. then I applied the Olntmeat,
Tbey stopped the Itching and burning and
gave me good nights' rest. -In four pionths
1 was wail." - -iSlcaod) Benjamin Schadal.
Oct. IV 1014.
Although the Cuticura Soap and Oint
ment are most euocewful la the treatment
of aSertioos of ths akin, scalp, hair and
hands, they are also most valuable fur every
day use In the Ualet, bath and nursery be
cause tbey promote and maintain the health
of the skin aad hair from Infancy to age.
Sample Each Free by Mall
With B-. Skin Book oa request. - Ad
dress paat-card "Cuticura. Dept. T,
teav: Moid throughout ths world.
Underwood-Slmmonl Tariff, Federal
Reserve and Panama Tolls Act
Most Important.
WASHINGTON, March -The Plxty
thlrd congress, first under complete
domination of the democratic party since
1, ended today a't Boon.
It had been In almost continuous ses
sion since President Wilson's Inauguration
two years ago. Beginning with an extra
seission called by the president April T,
1!13. the congress hss worked actually
6.17 days.
Much Important legislation was sccom
pllshed, but much contemplated, some of
it hard pressed by the president and
party leaders, was left undone. Fore
most In the enactments of the Sixty
third congress were:
Tho Underwood-Simmons tariff act.
with the Income tax, which replaced the
Payne-Aldrlch tariff law.
The federal reserve act, reorganising
the currency system.
Anti-trust laws to supplement the Sher
man act. Including the Clayton law and
Federal , Trade commission act, the former
providing for punishment ot Individuals
who violate business regulations and the
latter establishing a government Insti
tution to aid In keeping business within
the law.
Repeal of the Panama canal tolls ex
emption for American coaat-wlse ship
ping. Act directing the building at a coat ot
t"w,000,000 of a government railroad to the
mineral fields oft Alaska.
Act to regulat cotton exchanges and
lo penalise dealings in purely speculative
cotton future soles.
A special Internal revenue tsx, com
monly called the "war tax."
A government war risk Insurance bu
reau to Insure American ships sgalnst
the hazards of war, and an act providing
for tho transfer of foreign-owned or built
ships to Amerlcsn registry.
Measarea that Failed.
Of those measures which tailed of en
actment or could not be considered for
lack ot time, the following are regarded
by democratlo leaders as paramount.
Bill for government purchaso or charter
of transoceanic ships for the establish
ment of an American merchant marine,
which encountered the moat stubborn
filibuster In the history of the senate.
created an Insurgent movement In the
democratic ranks . and , held up general
legislation for weeks of the last session.
The immigration bill, including a lit
eracy test for admission of aliens, which
passed both bouses, wss vetoed by Presi
dent Wilson and failed by a narrow
margin to repass the house on a motion
to overturn the veto.
Conservation measures urged by tho
president to provide a new system for
leasing of water power sites and a leas
ing system to open tho mineral resources
of the country. '
Bill to enlarge the measure ot Philip
pine self-government and lo extend
promise ot ultimate Independence to
Filipino people,' a measure which passed
tho house and was approved by a senate
Regulation by the Interstats Commerce
commission of tho Issue of railroad
securities, oflgtrtany a -part of the ad
ministratton's anti-trust program., i -
Rural credits legislation contemplatthff
the establishment of a system of farm
mortgage loan banks, persistently urged
throughout congress." ' '"
.' Hills De wltri t onVress'. .'. ;
In addition to the foregoing, scores of
general legislative bills covering a wide
isotie of subjects died with the end of
ths congress, among them, measures for
federal road Improvement, geaeral water
way development, reorganisation of the
civil servVe, to prohibit importation of
convict made goods and several measures
for reorganization of the army. '
The last session of the congress waa
notable,, too, for the allure of two great
issues, national prohibition 'and woman
suffrage. Proposed constitutional amend
ments precipitated two of the most -
citing legislative battles In tha history of
'he House of Representatives both meas
ures falling to receive a necessary , two-
thirds vote.'
Foreign relations of the nation- wers
constantly to the fore almost from the
beginning of the congress,' the Mexican
situation requiring 'close ' attention from
tne outset aa nas tne European war,
Throughout the session the president and
the senate foreign .relations 'committee
Hearst's Magazine is on the
better and air in all departure in magazine making.
It is the best magazine that brains, genius and the
printer's art can make. Back of it is the Hearst's Idea,
"Nothint better, none nowhere so food. "
Rsx Beach . .
Winston Churchill
Qouvsosur Morris
Geo. Randolph Chester
Robert W. Cbsmbers
F. P. Dunns(-Mr.Doclsy-)
Arthur Stringer
Bruno Leasing
Arthur Brisbane
' Elbert Hubbard
David Bslaaco
Cover Design by
Hnt't etus "eoia? otst " e thm ttonJ last swafs within turn
dytgt yur March copy mma sMssf tosws yaaty orefsr for April.
Every Number an All Star Number
s 3
w-ere in frequent conferences and mucS
was done to restrain unusual demonstra
tion which might have disturbed Inter
national tranquility. Early In the ses
sion genersl arbitration treatlea with sev
eral great foreign powers were renewed
for five-year periods and twenty-six
peace commission trestles providing for
Investlratlon of International disputes be
fore resort to arms were negotlsted and
ratified, A treaty to enforce the reg
ulatlona adopted by the London Safety
at Sea conference was ratified last De
cember, but with an amendment maklns
reservations which came too late tor other
powers to consider, thus preventing en.
lorcemcr.t of the convention. A treaty
With Nicaragua provtdins for acnuire-
meni of the Nlcaraguan canal route and
naval stations for J,ono,nnr was left un
ratified by the senate and the pending
treaty with Columbia directing n,vmi
of i6.100,Or for the Panama canal strip
was neio in oy ma roreign relations com
mittee. f loslnsr Reaslna Lara-ely Wasted.
The closing session of the cons-ress was
almost wholly devoted to appropriation
bills, the ship purchase bill fight, and a
few general measures. Aside from ap
proprlatfons. about the nly Important
legislative enactments included the crea
tion of the coast guard by consolidation
of the life saving and revenue cutter
services; reclassification of grades in the
diplomatic and consular service;, require
ment or registration of and imposing spe
cial taxes upon all dealers, manufactur
ers or Importers of opium, or its de
rivatives, and the creation of the Rocky
Mountain National Park In Colorado.
With the fail of the gavel today mint
senators and tongreramen, long national
rugures. passed into private life. Sen
ators who refre are: Root ot New Tork,
Burton, Ohio; Perkins, California; Thorn
ton, Louisiana; Bristow. Kansaa: Rta.
phenson, Wisconsin; Crawford, South Da
kota: Camden, Kentucky, and White, of
Alabama. Representative Underwood
leaves the house to go to the senate.
Scores of representatives l:i the, house
give way to new members.
Investors with money read the Real'
Kstate ads In The Bee. Advertise your
property for a quick sale.
(Continued from Page One.) .
show ail the colors of the triple intents
by the addition of the Russian ' cruiser
Askold, undoubtedly have turned the
straits of the Dardanelles Into an Inferno,
which, according to British' and French
claims, has spelled destruction to the
Turkish defenses. On the other hand, re
ports from Constantinople deride this ac
tivity as Ineffective. The Turks, however,
do admit the destruction of the outer
forts, which they sar they expected, but
they declare the inner works Impregnable.
The Turks rely on mines, but mine
sweepers of the allies have been active
within a mile and a half of the Turks'
forts, destroying a mine, field discovered
Among other reinforcements said now
to make ths fleet off the Dardanelles
number over fifty . ships. Is the British
battleship Canopus, last heard of as
anchored off the. Falkland Islands. In the
Falkland Islands fight the Canopus fired
the first shot at the German' squadron
under the command, ot Admiral von
Bpee. The only craft which, according
to French and British authorities, has
been compelled to withdraw from the
action ia the British torpedo boat de
stroyer Zephyr", built twenty years ago,,
Neafrala Await Lead of U. g.
In the political field It would appear
that other neutrals are awaiting the lead
of the United States before embarking on
any course of action imposed by -Premier
Asqulth's announcement of the retalia
tory policy ot the allies. Meanwhile
British newspapers are expressing
some uneasiness because of the unfavor
able Impression the premier's announce
ment seems to have made upon American
public opinion.
Instead of dangerous, salivating Calo
mel to liven your liver when bilious,
headachy or constipated get a 10-cent bos
of Carcarets. .They start, the liver, and
bowels and straighten you up better than
nasty Calomel, without griping or making
y6u sick. Advertisement
news-stand today bigger.
Chas. Dana Gibson i .
Howard Chandler Christy
Jas. Montgomsiy IHagf
A. B. Wsnselt
Herman Pfsifsr
F. Strothmann '
Armand Both
M. Lson Brscker
' Mary Ellen Sigsbes
Charles Winter
Jas. Montague
Harrison Fisher
. . , .
i Magazine NOW
'JomeriH)uterXfparel 5?Milliner
omen yOmakd nex vecL
A General Clearing Friday From
Thursday's Big Dress Goods Sale
Representing such lots as were pushed aside
dress lengths, pieces overlooked during .
yesterday's rush all placed on one counter
Friday, and if you were unable to be here '
yesterday, come Friday -we can please you.
Dress Goods Section Main Floor.
Undermuslins, Gowns and Skirts
Fresh, dainty, new Undermuslins for Spring,
delightfully attractive and moderately priced.
GOWNS Short sleeves,
trimmed with embroid
ery - - 50 and 65
women's crepe and
nainsook gowns
low neck, short sleeves,
trimmed with lace or em
broidery -
5 $1$1.25 $1.50
So " we have prepared
with plain tucked lace and embroidery trimmed petti
coats at - 91 $1.25 $1.50 $2 $2.35 upwards
Undermuslins Third Floor.
ROn 'or First Half-
w Mile, 40c for
each additional mile there-
aner tor tne cutanea you
ride. Re charge lor call
ing or returning.
Waltlar Tlma at Bats
of 0LB0 Far Hons.
"That's Our Barries"
Telephone Doug. 00. '
Omaha Taxi Service Go
2104 Faraam St.
Final cleanup of all 110 Suits, blue
serge, brown worsteds and gray
mixtures, your C flfl
choice )3iUU
S12 Overcoats. In gray, brown'or
fancy mixtures, your fC flfl
choice 0lUU
tt Bo Pants, in all sizes, dark an l
light colors, on
J. Helphand Clothing Co.,
81-1 JTorth lath St.
as Tears la Omaha.
la Kla Hew Loeattoaw al-aa Wooa-
Bssa of the World Wg.
A suit of eight rooms, tne fuwat and
roost complete dental offices In the
went. Every up-to-data and painless
method known. Consider our reputs
tlon. experience, prices and our new
equipment and you will agree that we
hive reached the highest point In
modern dental efficiency.
We Invite inspection of our new
quarters. .
Ths Mlasoart Valley's
Greatest Farm Paper.
110,000 Coplet Weekly
7S.0O mitkm 15$ atfss a Oases
Broadway tvi 29$ St
Sfeiv 1ovU
"Aa Hotel Whera Cussts an Made
to Foe! at Homo
Not too large, yet large
enough to afford the
maximum of value at
minimum expense.
Exceptionally Accessible
S00 Jtsesu MeaVraat Jbsfssrasf Oargrs
Slagle Rooms with Rasnlns Vster
S1.00 10 12.00 per dr
Slagle Rooms with Tab er Shewsr
Deckle Rooms with Rasslns Water
S2.00 te .00 per dt
Deufcle Rooms with Tub or Shower
13.00 te S6.00 per ay
EDWARD C. FOGG. Mamin Cimtof
ROT U BROWN. KUmt Umnmmmr 1
The Man From Hone
Mats, Wsd Thurs.. Bat, 8Se:
nights. Soo to Boo.
ta gtoags and Paaoes.
Tuesday, Sooloty Bight. March a
WU1 B-etaertactoa's aUrlBged Trio.
Forrester's Uot-Boase Buach of
American Beauties E
Lw Hlltoa aa -Rhhaaky" la "Tbs T.qio Fm-.7-
- Hoath. Cam., g.ura iu gun.
o-M.a Hmuijt Chorus. Ju cla tun aad 'lau.k.
Ladies' Blma Matlaes Br.ry wish
bun, and Wfc.: BUly Watson's Big Show
nnAHDEIS J; pCwo
u t hi at eh BAY 1 Etnf., 8:20
Saturday, , acatlae aad XTealag
lTlca (All Performances) 6c to $3
SIE Au Alan
Brooks. Barnaa .
Crawford Horothy
-1 oye. The rtp'nert.
Quintette, Kolb A Harks nd. Two C.rltona
friues: Matinee, gallery. 10c; beat sesis
lexcebt balurdav ai.rt Siindnui
i (except
-luc. ic. two aud ;c

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