Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 23, 1902, PART I, Page 7, Image 7
THE OMAHA DAILY llEEi SUNDAY, FEHUUAltY 23, 1002. IVORIES OF WASHINGTON mt of American BeTolution Honor Natal Daj of Great Patriot. trrtCTI OF THE WAR ON CIVILIZATION tlw tha Curreat at Gorii Was Turu4 aa a Result af tha He cess of Americas Arm aad Ideas. Tbs Nebraska society of the Bona of tha American Revolution at ttt annual meeting la tha Commercial club parlora Uat even log appropriately obaerTed the anniversary f Washington's birth. The Omaha chap ter of tha Daughters of the American Revo lutlon, together with the famlllea and trlenda of the two societies, were the In vited guests. The program, which waa the conclusion of the series given by tna ao elety during tha year, commemorating hls torlo anniversaries, wss presided over by dr. Carroll O. Pearse. "Civic Results of the Revolution" was tha opening address br Charlea 8. Lobln- gler, who said In part: In our histories It Is the martial glory ef the revolution of which we reed most. The hraverv of the men of Blinker Hill. the heroic sacrifices at Valley Forge, the triumphant scenes of flaratosa and of Tforktown those are the pages of the revolutionary record upon which we moat lonaiy linger, But Peace hath her victories No less renowned than war, and dear as theee events have become to ha through the valor of our ancestors It Is nevertheless true. that not the military but Ith civic results of the revolution nav ' made It a landmark In history. The first freat civic result of the revolution was he voluntary union of the colonies. For nearly two centuries they had remained In a state of dependence upon the mother country and of Isolation from each other. twtth scarcely the sign of a yearning for f nationality. But the guns of Concord and Lexlnxton roused them to a sense of com won dangtr. Washington, the Virginian was Disced In command of a continental army. Including men of all colonies, who 'forgot they were New Yorkers or Cro- llnlans and became for the first time I Americana, fighting a common foe and en Jilted In the common cause of liberty. Thin i In the fierce forge of war the scattered 'colonies were welded Into a nation. Development of Federation. work performed by Washington In edu cating tha people to a realization of -tha need of uniting tha states into a nation and to his efforts later, when ha saw the deflclencea of the Articles of Confederation, toward obtaining an enlargement af the powers of tha government. Washington's Influence and work as a member of tha con stitutional convention In settling differences between tha ststea and In Inducing tha con vention to adopt the constitution aa pre pared, were thoroughly reviewed. ' The writer in closing dwelt on tha part Washington took In securing tha ratification of the constitution by the states, and called attention to the fact that the almost ab solute certainty that Washington would ba the first president under the new constitu tion waa a powerful factor In the contest for ratification. An original poem by H. 8. Jaynea on "Tha Human Washington" followed, por traying most vividly tha human slds of Wsshlngton In all bla achievements .through childhood, youth and manhood. Tha open lng and closing atansaa were: Who has not heard of Washington, our country glorious sire, And learned his virtues to respect, ; his vainr 10 admirer But few are they that cars or dara to search the records o'er. To prove thit he, though great and wlee, waa numsn to tne core. Though some, because of his reserve, have styled h m "The unknown. 'Twill be our task to briefly ahow his heart was life our own. Earh year we meet to celebrate the day that iv him hlrth. Nor can we realise how much hia spirit rules tne earth. AVhlle we do praise and glorify tha work that he has done. The one first In our hearts Is still "The Human Washington. Jo K. Barton contributed to the program by singing tha old song "A Thousand Tears," which received a hearty encore, The entire company, led by Mr. Barton, joined in tha closing aong "America." i social hour, Including refreshments, con eluded the enjoyable celebration. TALKS ABOUT DECLARATION Former Coaarresaanaa Butler Tartlet pates In Celebration by Jackeoalans. Tbs Jacksonlan club and Its frlenda met la the club'a hall last evening to bear ex Congressman Walter H. Butler of Des tv. t.,.i i.. ,,,. ,t . ii i mo nea. la., deliver an anaress on i ne - .L. J .I.. I T-, 1 .I-- I.J....J.... , u.uu ui in. i r v uiuiiun, lununcu iiuiii in i &swisl biiuu v. iiiuiiinuvuv.i 'first and waa Its counterpart. It consisted Th ., .rr.nd for the address aa oral svstem. a system which Dreserves the Prt of the observance of Washington autonomy or tne individual state, wnue tirmaav anniversary. An entertaining mu providing a central power supreme within ilca, program contributed to the enjoyment Its own sphere. This, like the other, was a I " "K , . . . . . ' ,. wnlaua achievement. The process by which of the evening. Tha club la having Its all former permanent political unlona had I rooms handsomely redecorated. Tha re- .TtVneTr KaraAnJ ail .Ue'm'pTe fPt' redln T0 ' b8 tnrow to reaerate had tailed eitner oecause tne I wgeiuci. FREIGHT CARRUNS AMUCK PI a a a;es Between Motor and Trailer and Injures Dennis J. Kelleber. central si - 'absorbed the locsl or because the local unit was too strong and defied the central. Our .fathers first round the true center of po 'lltlcal gravity and the federal Idea is one ; of America's original contributions to the (science of government. Again, throuah the revolution It first be came poaalhle to perfect the Idea of the ; written constitution. This Idea had long 521 ,T'n .lnA.w.ffl.r.w-. -".kLT?-,TS Dennis J. Kelleher. sg.d 68. of 1711 Spruce iln.tirumMt nt nvrnmn ' mi tha mil nt 1 street was struck on the head and thrown . ru.nia ana in tne coioniai cnarters ana i rrom a street ear on seventeen! n airaet oe 'comDaeta. But tha full fruition of the con-I . - . v..ti -. .tit.rtlnn.l IH.a -a. UK h. eaunlntt,... I no CT1CUOIBU llWUll SI and It waa then that the first complete I last nigm, receiving severe, out not aeri constitutiuns were produced. Disregarding oua injuries, ma'm V.amia arms ine laws. are u1u. .,, ., K R1 with a trailer. silent" the struggling colonies framed their . . ' , ' Individual constitutions in the very midst waa crossing tha Missouri Pacific tracka t vi me war ana wiinnitiss man iour years near the unseed oil works a ireignt car ironi nn conclusion 01 ine treaty 01 peace ,.. v4 i. .n4in tha tha hiiaii..hi onnv.ntinn ... th t had been left atanding near tha crota Instrument which Oladstone nronounced the lng started toward the street cars and be most wonderful ever struck oft at a given fnr tha mntnr train enuld ha run over tha ' tima by tha brain and purpoae of man. rM.ina tha ear .truck tha trailer and mo. sovereignly os mi rnipw. tor ctr t tj, coupling. L Along with the written constitution and I The projecting roof of tha trailer wjs r springing irom ine s rectly under It. Tha roof struck him cn iresa of the revolution, occurs the first-in- the head and tha blow pitched him off tha 4 Stance, ai least it, moaern limes. 01 in- . rnduptnr R H Hsrrlnrtnn was In vltlna- tVta nuinl. t.. in.a ritranllv linnn tha "ar. UOnQUClOr K. It. tiarringion WBS In i -character of their fundamental laws. 1 charge of tha cara. ! Theretofore constitutions and. laws had I Harrlnaton aald tha enlv exnlanatlon ha j Ibaan proclaimed by some author. ty abova I eollia I. that tha brakea of tha frelaht t tha people. But the first and only con- coul" lv 'nat ln . , . ine ireignt t stltutlon of Uaasacbuaetts, framed In 1780. car had not been aet tightly and that tha was submitted to their electors In their Jarring of tha rails caused by tha motor U Mno"omviiSSi ough to set tha car In motion, today It ha become the rule In tha grade being toward tha croastcg frcm town m chusetts until today America, with rare exceptions, to submit the point where tha freight car waa atand Oil cumui uuuw a 11 vi aii nujriiuiuviiia iu uiv i tn people. reed ua from tha dangers of International Kelleher'a wounds were dreased at tha H police station by Police Surgeon Francla tauaht ua nolltloal anlf-rellanr. Dura'u,u " "r- naymuoa muuen aua oe her Imnortant clvio achievements fol lowed In the wake of the revolution 4..-. .... and enabled ua to develop those Institutions was taken home In tha patrol wagon. : wmcn nave neen at once our own pnaa and tha wonder of obervlng foreigners from lla Tocquevuie, early in tne century, to l Bfenoer, Bryoa and Von Hoist in our own ' oay. - Washlnsrton and tba Consultation. M. B. O. True of Tecumeeh. in a paper on "Washington's Part In Framing tha Conatl- tutlon." paid eloquent tribute both to tb brMh goelety of tn, Son, of tn, Am can Revolution held Saturday afternoon re- SONS OF 'REVOLUTION ELECT Nebraska society Naaaea OBIeere ta larva for tha Esialng Year. The annual election of officers of the Ne- 1 mm food la of Llttl Baneflt Unleaa It! U5 ' catted. Nearly everyone will admit that aa a na tlon wa aat too much aad too little) of ' vegetables and tha grains. suited aa follows: U P. Fuokhouser of Omaha, president; Charlea 8. Loblnglerof. Omaha, aenlor vlca president; Richard I Allen of Ames, Junior vice president; R. Frank Alexander of Omaha, secretary; Paul W. Kuhna of Omaha, treasurer; Thomaa O Doyle of Omaha, registrar; Carroll . O. Pearse of Omaha, historian. These officers, with Rosooe Pound of Lincoln, M. B. O. For business men, office man and olerks, TrU. TaCUmseh. Rollln 8. Rlsini of and la fact everyone engaged In aedentary Alnsworth and C. Will Hamilton, J. W. Bat- tin and Amos Field of Omaha,' will consti tute the board of managers. or Indoor occuatlona, grains, milk and vegstablss are much mora healthful, Only nea engaged la a isvara, out-doer manual labor can live on a heavy meat diet Aad continue la health. n Spiritualism, Declining;. It has been tha general observation that for some years past spiritualism has been In a gradual decline. Tbla is tha law with everything that ta not founded on trua merit. Tha reason Hostetter'a Stomach Blttera has been recognised aa tba leading family medlclaa during tha past fifty yesrs la because it is founded on true merit, and bis always been found reliable la cases of indigestion, dyspepsia, constipation and biliousness. Try a bottle and satisfy yourself. Aa a general rule, meat enca a day la LOCAL BREVITIES. At a recent meeting of the stockholders of the Shook Manufacturing company the following directors were elected for the anfflolaiit for all claaaes of man woman and I ensuing year: C. U Shook. E. R. Duffle -rll " W. .. Taylor. E. M. Jdertln and W. cnnaren. ana grains, mill ana vegetaoiea n,nr. ahould constitute tbs bulk of food satea. I Otto V. Loosbsrg. who was srrested In , But many of tbs most nutritious foods are I Chicago bn information forwarded by tue ' difficult of digestion, and I advise brain workers to eat largely of Harney street saloonkeeper, and for whom grains and vegetables where the digestion .Detective Heltsfeld went to Chicago, was I. tft ...k t ...lmll.1. th.m nrnn.rU. OroUgflt CSCK St U:W last mgUl. . , ... . .w L : i. I Vivian Thompson, aged a yesrs. was It U alwaya bert to get the best reeulls sUghtly burned about the face and and her Irom our facd that aoma almnla and harm I hair waa slnaed bv the exnloaion of a tain. leaa ttlfaatlva ahnuld ba takan after meals "" atove in the apartments Of Virs. IJail less fl gestlva Should be taken arter meats Uanicom 1702 i.venworth street. Satur to assist tha relaxed digestive organs, and day sftarnoon. The explosion Ignited the several vaara exDerlence have nroven I ouu Stuart's Dyspepsia Tableta to ba a very safe, pleasant and effective digestive ami a remedy which may be taken dally with tba best results Stuhrfs Cyspepsla Tablets can hardly be kulMlrtv i.r..lln. .1.1.,. 1. 1. ..Ml...., inougn me names were soon extinguished and little dumage was done. Turner hall on South Thirteenth atraat waa crowded last night, the occaaion being a Martha Washington ball given by the members of the Vrl Jed Sokol. The ball was ueautiruiiy decorated with United AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA City Attorney Lambert Reports on Law Buitg Won by City. " LIST OF VICTOR.ES TO HiS CREDIT Trial of John Henry Loeehner Kf erted to Begin In District Court oa Monday 'Maajla City Gossip. At tha request of Mayor Kelly, City At torney Lambert bss prepared a statement of certain aulta won In tha courta by the city alnca November 1, 1900. One of the first aulta of Importance tried waa that of refer Lenagh, city garbage maater, who presented a claim for $3,530. This waa not allowed by the council and Lenagh brought ault. Tha case waa con tested and tha city won. Then there waa the grading tax case of V. Ceoetka for 11,- 500, and again tha municipality won. For personal Injuries alleged to have been sus tained Thomaa Brondner brought auit for $10,000. In thia he waa defeated. Her man Zeller wanted tha city to pay him $20,000 for breaking an arm and receiving aevera bruises by reason of a defective pavement. Tus case went agalnat Zeller, because wit Defies swore on the stand that Zeller waa Intoxicated at tha time. Anna Zeller also aued for damages alleged to have been caused by a change of grade of Twenty-third street. She wanted $2,500, but the court and Jury decided against her. Fred Lehmer had a personal injury claim filed and wanted $5,000, but the Jury decided that the city waa not to blame. A number of tax casea were tried and won. The total amount of the suits men tioned which were won by tha city amount to $43,700. In two casea the city won without going to trial. One was brought by .W. C. Hlckson for $5,000 and tba other by Jen nie McGregor for $4,500. When these esses were called no appearance was made by the plaintiffs, and It la asserted that this waa because of the evidence being closely looked up at tha time. In addition to this City Attorney Lam bert haa brought ault to .ecover Judg ments obtained and paid by tha' city in four cases against the Omaha Oaa com pany. These aulta aggregate $10,287 and represent outlays made by tha city for personal injuries alleged to have been caused by neglect of the Omaha Oaa com pany when laying trenches. At the time tbe city granted a franchise to tha gas company a bond waa given indemnifying the city against loss in cases of this kind, but under legal procedure It waa deemed advisable for the city to confess Judgment and then aue the gaa company on the bond given at tba tlma of tbe acceptance of the franchise. i lerhser Trial Monday. Secretary John J. Ryan of tha Board of Education will appear In tha district court on Monday morning with certain records of tba board in tbe caae of John Henry Loeehner. Mr. Loeehner waa indicted by tha grand Jury for malfeasance in office, and it la expected that the trial will com mence Monday. On account of hia being a candidate for mayor Mr. Loeehner is anx ious to have the case tried, as he asserts that ha expects a vindication. Mr. Ryan will ba on hand with the records demanded. On account of tha prominence of tha de fendant the case la attactlng considerable attention Just now, especially in political circles. , ' City Protests. On Monday tha city authorities will 'Ilia In tba district court an appeal from ths decision of the appraisers appelated by Judge - Vlneonhaler In tha Omaha Bridge and Terminal condemnation proceedings. The terminal company applied to the court for the appointment of appralaera witfc a view to condemning certain portions of A and B streets, including an alley. Tba court made the appointment and tba ap praisers awarded the city the aum of $3. About one acre of ground la Involved. Tha city proposes to fight the case and If pos sible compel the terminal company to pur chaae tha ground at what adjoining prop' arty la quoted at. Talklaa- Library Bite. Dr. W. J. McCrann, aa president of tbe South Side Improvement club, is using all of hia Influence to have the proposed Car negle library located south of N street. He has been figuring with a number of owners of property In tbe vicinity of Twenty-fourth and O atreeta and Twenty-fourth and P atreeta. These owners are, however, bold lng back, with the expectation that tha O street viaduct may ba built aoma day and In that event the property would double la value. As only $5,000 baa been appropriated by the city for a alte, the property in ques tion Is considered entirely too valuable at this time to file bids. Royal Arcanum Eatertalameat Invitations have bean Issued by Knoxall council No. 1464, Royal Arcanum, for a musical and literary entertainment to be given at the First Presbyterian church oa Monday evening. The entertainment will, it la expected, be one of the best of the kind ever given In South Omaha. Extensive preparations have been made by tha lodge for tba carrying out of what promises to be a decidedly interesting program. Revival Meeting; Toalgbt. At I o'clock this evening a mass meet ing for men only will be held by Smith and Colburn, tha evangelists, at the Firs Methodist Episcopal church. Special music by a male quartet and a chorus of thirty voices haa been arranged for tbla occa aion. Charlea Cullen Smith, tha evangelist in charge, will deliver a confidential talk oa "Tha Vices of Mea" and relate aoma of hia experiences while at Cbickamauga para auring tns upanisa-American war. Every male person over 13 yeara of age ia Invited to this meeting. No special effort waa mads to observe Washington's birthday by tba oltliena of South Omaha. The banka and city offices were closed all day and the business at tbe stock yarda waa transacted before aoen. There waa only one delivery of mail, but business men made no pretence of closing tbelr stores. Flaga floated from staffs oa all of the school buildings, but otherwise no attempt at decorating buildings was made. Made City Cosslo. Mrs. T. B. Scott is still on ths sick list f"o)C A mm STOCK MUST GO WITHOUT REGARD TO COST OR VALUE Gut Prices on Vehicles, Bicycles, Graphophones and Automobiles MARCH WE MOVE INTO OLD BENNETT BUILDING, FIFTEENTH AND CAPITOL AVENUE ' Such values never before offered In Omaha. Part of our Immense stock of Buggies. Phaetons. Surreys. Runabouts, Carriages. Farm and Delivery VVgons and Blcyclea were slightly damsged by smoke and water in the Central Hotel fire last November we have secured a tew nsrgain lots irom joooers ..uv.r. ... ... a-- mm at less than wholesale prlcea, for we are determined to put only new goods in our new store, largest stoca oi urspnnpnnnre ami nr. -r... v. - over this list and call at our store If you think of buying this sr. We csn and will save you money. Bicycle repa ri. tires, carriage tires, etc., and Orsphophone records at any old price. J Ji C 3 1? BUGGIES I AUTOMOBILES qteam and Gasoline or Electric Power. 5C GRAPHOPHONES CSX. $5 to $150 EDISON, prices VICTOR. prices CLIMAX, prices All Records are of the latest make and up-to-date music. All types of machine Bold on payments. Special attention given to mail orders. Be sure to write for catalogue. $5,000.00 new stock to select from. $10 to $75 S3 to $60 $20 to $40 SURREYS $110 Banner Surrey, for $llu Moon Bros. Surrey, for $150 Moon Bros. Surrey, for $226 Moon Bros. Park Surrey, for $300 Moon Bros Cabriolet, for $140 Troy Open Burrey, for $175 Troy Canopy Top Surrey, for $225 Troy Extension Top Surrey, for $300 Woodhull Traps, for $150 Woodhull Traps, for ...I $150 Racine Traps, for $70 .75 .110 J7b 225 iio 45 .150 .200 120 $25 Western Bicycle, for $31) Admiral Bicycle, for $30 Olive Bicycle, for $ World Bicycle, for $ World Bicycle, for $45 Iver Johnson llicycle for $50 Orient Bicycle, lor $50 Stearns Light Road Wheel, for $60 Stearns Racer, for $2 Motor Bicycle, for 50c Foot Pumps, for 25c Too Clips, for WAGONS Fish Bros. Wagon, for Hi Fish Bros. Wagon, for 3v. Fish Bros. Wagon for 34 Fish Bros Gear, Urea 3 Inches wide 3Vi Flah Bros. Gear. tires 3 inches wide '. $50 Small Delivery Wagon, for $70 Fish Bros, Delivery Wagon, for $80- Fish Bros. Delivery Wagon, with top $75 Piper Spring Wagon, for $90 Moon Bros. Spring Wagon, for I' ll 20 Milk Wagon, for $11.50 IT.SU ia 27.5U 27.dU 3tt .3b .45 fbu 30c IUC $41 .50 .51 65 bO .35 .55 .68 b3 70 .95 $60 Banner Top. Buggy for $70 Banner Top Buggy for $ Tlmpken Top Buggy, for $150 Tlmpken Top Buggy, fitted with roller bearings $125 Mountain Top Buggy, for $lli) Mountain Top Buggy, for $125 Troy Top Buggy for $150 Troy, for $225 Troy Victoria Stanhope, for $125 Moon Bros. Top Buggy, for $75 Racine Top Buggy, for $90 Racine Top Buggy, for PHAETONS $38 ...45 55 . 110 75 ...85 .100 120 160 ,...90 .60 ...70 $90 Clark Phaeton, $60 $125 Enger Phaeton, IE for I w $150 Moon Bros Phaeton Q $125 Moon Bros. Phaeton, Qg $150 Racine Phaeton, Q $2(K) Troy Phaeton, 70 RUNABOUTS $60 Banner Runabout, for $85 Fanner Runabout, for $S0 Tlmpken Runabout, for $125 Moon Runabout, for $125 Troy Runabout, for $115' Troy Runabout, basket aeat. for $140 Watertown Runabout, for $116 Racine Runabout, for $125 Racine Runabout. for $90 Troy Concord. for $80 Moon Bros. Concord, for $100 Racine Concord, for $125 Tlmpken Stanhope, for $165 Tlmpken Stanhope, fitted with roller bearings gain. .. . ... ..-. . i ( .1 . . . KU haw. Tou cannot hope to duplicate these pricea on same quality of gooda elsewhere. Come and see me-l can easily convince you tn.v - - -a Don't wait too long these prlcea will aell the goods. H. E. FREDRICKSOR3 3 Corner 15th and Dodge Streets, Omaha. OUT OF TOWN HUYERti WILL HAVE TO IIUKKY. he: 3 M In) rn Lid C3 fir o) him SPECIALLY ARRANGED SHOE BARGAINS FOR MONDAY. To the Public Mr L L Mossier, former manager of the Rochester Shoe Co, has severed connections with this store, The new manager has decided to force the sale at all hazards, Prices no object Must positively raise money to meet creditors, and nothing is so heartless as a creditor Hence, we have arranged hourly sales for Monday. Don't miss this opportunity i Monday Mo failed a patent medicine, aa they do not States flags, the stage being covered with act oa ths bowels nor any particular organ he flratVf tha kind T ev given by tut only on the food eaten. Tl y supply what weak stomachs lack, pepal i diastase, and by stimulating the gastric lands In crease tha natural secretion of h.-drochlorlc acid People who make a dally pracl ce of tak ) lng one or two of Btuart'a Dysp .psla Tab r lata after each meal are sura to have ptr T.et digestion which mans perfect health. Thsra is, no danger of forming an injur ioua habit aa the 'ablets contain absolutely nothing but natural digestives; rocaiao. morphine and similar drugs have ai place 8taies 'and pepsla Tableta are certainly tha best known 1 aad most popular of all stomach remedies. Ask your druggist for a fu'ty cent park 'age of Btuart'a Dyspepsia Tablets. nd after a week's usa cots ths Improvement In health, appetite and nervous energy. society. The grand msrch was led by U Bartoa and Mlaa Marie gustertc. The- ar rangement committee waa composed of Anton Novak, Rudolph Havelka, Anton Knoll. B. W. Bartoa and Joaeph Koiclk Refreshments were served. PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. Mrs. Phil Aarons. the north side mil liner, haa gone cast to purchase gooda. Mr. fed Wilcox, assistant manager for Prowultig, King A Co., Is home from New York. P. Clem Dearer, receiver of tha I'nlted lutes land office at O Nelll. la In rinm'i. (or a couple of car. lie Is staying st ths Millard. doners! Charles P. Manderaon suffered severe brulnes as a result of a slip by his horae on Friday. The general was caught agitlnat the side of the stall and hia side and arm brulaad auttuleiiliy I') keeu him indoors for the day. Ho was uut last even ing with tila arm band, rning Specials: From 9 to 12 a. m. 078 pairs of boys', girls' and children's high grade shoes, arranged In three lots, former values, $2.00, ?1.50 and f 1.25, go at $1.18, 89c and 59c Monday Afternoon Announcement: From 2 to 5 p. m. 800 pairs of men's and women's shoes, broken lines, all hand welts and turns, In cluding patent, vlcl, enamels, box calf, vicl kid and French kid, values from $3.50 to $7.00. Divided into three lots and go at Shoe the little ones at your own price. find The Vltse Atmes Johnston Is horns for a dav or two irom acnooi. A democratic meeting la billed for 2711 nail umi mi auernuon II. B. Pleharty and wife are home again irom aa en-nuci wciiarq trip, There will be no preaching service at the First fresoyterian cnurcn today, A meeting of the Working-men's club will be held this afternoon at :.) o clock. Miss Alice Hsvens. who has been quits slik. was reported in urn oetter yesterday. The infant child of Dr. and Mrs. W. L. Curtis has about recovered from a severs tllnana. r. A. Mxlcher Is much better and waa raalon of Mr. 8andwall s thlrty-slath birth- hia ia be out for a short time vtn.nta v I day, afternoon. I Mrs. W. U Dawson of Lincoln was tha b. cv.atei . will deliver a rnnfirmiHo. sutst tost week of her slater, Mrs. ira Indira at the EDtacoual church at 1 ovi.w w Iiawaon. 2510 street. i hia afternoon. I '-Tha 3torv nf the Cross" will be repeated Th lor a I horse market l Imnrovln. .n, I at Bt. Martin's Episcopal church at 4 laraa aliipmenta to the yards here ra I o peited eaorily. I Mrs. L. F. Kuer, wife of Chl-f Etter of Mrs. Esther Terrell. J71 Bouth Twenty- the tire dipartment was reponea consia fourth ureal. Is seriously ill and frlenda I erably better yesterday. ara Invited to call. I Thera will be a meeting of the German V V. ftanriwall entertained suite a nartv I American club at Twentieth and Mikaourl guests at n'.e home. IJi North f.ight- I tteiue mi a u tiui ma .- "" $3i38j $2i39j $L89 Lay in your yearly supply, at prices never before dreamed of You'll only the highest grades at Omaha's Finest Shoe Store, Crodif ore' ond Elontirupi Solo, Rochester Shoe Co., 1515 Douglas St. 1515 were guests of Mrs. R. I.. Wheeler last week. They have gone on to Chicago. W. 8. Anderson of Albright has recov ered from a severe attack of rheumatism which kept him indoors (or over u month. Chicken thieves have been active In the sojthern part of th city during the lust few days, heveral flocks have disappeared entirely. llarry M. C'hrlatie. secretary of the Com mercial club, la bark from an extended southern trip. He reports a must delight ful time. Mrs. IJsrbrr. 617 North Twenty-uerond eentb. atreet, Friday olgW U waa la'aoc! W. U. blew and U of Dram. Neb.. 1 uct, will entertain the Ladies Aid so- clety of the Presbyterian church Wednes- j church st T o'clock this evening. Mist day afternoon. i Grace Dumron will act aa accompanist. The Missionary society of the Presby terian church will meet with Mrs Mc Hurney. 13 F street, Thursday afternoon. The King's Daughters of the Presbyter Ian church will meet at the home of Mrs. A. E. Miller, Thirteenth and M streets, Friday afternoon. On Wednesday afternoon the Ladies' Aid circle of the Methodist church will meet at the home of Mrs. Anna beavers. 4Z& North Twenty-second street Miss Jessie Carpenter will sing st tas wouaau meeting at the freab lerLtU Crowd l.lsteaa to llryaa. ANN ARBOR. Mich.. Feb. t2. William J Uryan paid hia fourth visit to this fit ; today. lie came under the auspices of llu law students for the Washington birthday address and tha greatest crowd that ever jammed Into I'nlveralty hill was preaenl Uuring his lecture Mr. Bryan touched upon the money question ana strongly de uounced the "pretenl lmpeflallsUo pollc of tbe nation."