Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 30, 1906, Page 2, Image 2

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Telephone 64.
Now located In th Br
mall enter. Howard
and ItKtoenth
An opportunity with a big "Now" for the person who has put off buying.
Xo inflations of values to' apologize for, no misrepresentation to break confidence, no over
drawn markdowns.
Thousand of remnants left from, tilling from thirty to thirty-five thousand mail orders, be
sides the sale to customers who have crowded our store daily since January first.
THESE KEMNANTS MUST (JO. THEY MUST HE SOLD. Determined as in the past
to clean up every season' accumulation, we have! . ignored profit, cost and values to force the
selling, and these 'prices will do it.! ' ,
Aside altogether from the sweeping reductions are the beautiful textures of the fabrics. Not
a piece in the entire ensemble ever sold for less than $1.00 to $2.00 a yard.
In length from waist lengths to dress patterns.
Note We cannot fill mail orders upon these remnant. .
A M,-WOOL. CRKPE ORANtTHr Color. dak brown; very dressy, beautiful luster,
t Inches, regular $1.0 quality, "4 yards in remnant, for $2.6.1.
SHEPHERD'S CHF.CK-BATISTW-In he new taffeta finish, color heliotrope. It Is
tlio height of dress elegance, regular $1.50 quality, 54 Inches wide, 6 yards In remnant,
for M.91. '. , ',. , I- i
NEW MIXKD PANAMA -he new beige mixture. In the new green-gTajvTcg-uliir
ll.on quality. ,'-4 yArds In' remrriifit. for 167. ' ' ......
NAVY HAIR-STRIPJOP- BRILL! ANTI NE-Orouned In twos and threes, are small
sitin dots, regular $1.00 quality. I. yard. In remnant for $3.1". ' f . ,
NAVY DfflK UASKEJT, PANAMA A. fabric that Is good every day' lu the year,
good weight, regular $1.2fiVulTty. f inches wide. 64 yards In remnant, for .?..
NOVELTY STRIPED JftlHf.LIANTLNB Color navy, dnlnty hair-striped In pair
about one-fourth Inch apart, regular .fl.00,quallty. 64 yards n remnant, for $2.39.- ,
NAVY BLUE SHADOW STRIPE BR fLLlANTlNE Probably one of this season's
newest weaves, In Just a suggestion of novelty, regular 1.(0 fabric, 84 yards In rem
nant, for $2.98. '' yji , . ; f
INVISIBLE CHECKED RAIN-PROOF Fpr tlir tong coats and automobile gar
ments of all kinds, color ollve'tan.'regulu 4V5Q Quality.. H. inches wide, 64 yards In
ciiinant. for $1.1. , ' ' r
NOVELTY BATISTE The light-welght,!oft. clluginrtabrtc, In the new Shepherd s
lu rk of olive tan. Munches, regular. $1.50 tjuality.VMtf.yurda In remnalSt. for S.07.
NOTE All the remnants of rain-proof--nwng. them are most beautiful weaves and
icjture will be marked "Rain-proof." stf.that you Can make no mistake. 1
STYLISH NOVELTY PANAMA Color, neve blue grey, here atad there are fins hair
xttipes, forming broken top checks a very stunning fabric, regular $100 quality, t
Vnrds In remnant, for $2.93. v , ' "
NOVELTY STRIPED RA INPROOF Colur new oxford, 54 In never sold for k-ss
than $l.ft. In this sale. i yards In remnant, for S1.S8. i " ; ""' '! ''.'
SILK LI STER HRILLIANTINE-Cotor dark hunter s . green, tiny hulr stripes of
some pretty contrasting color peeping through the surface, and here and there smell
woven Jacquaid llgurrs, regular $1.00 quality, beautiful silk luster, 7 yards In rem
nant, for 13.61 ;
FINE WORSTED MANNISH MIXTLT.E8 Nothing handsomer at any price; color,
he new navy mixture, 66 In., regular $1.75 quality, 3'yards In remnant, for $2.31.
NEW SHEPHERD'S CHECK BATISTE Color, the new olive tan, lightweight and
i most charming fabric. In the new weave, 54 In., regular $1.50 quality, 6s yards In rem-
lant, for $3.01. ...''.
PARISIAN NOVELTY BROADCLOtllolor. navy! 50 In., a most beautiful, tex
ture, regular $2.00 ..quality, 6H yards In rempant, for $2.9S.
NEW NOVELTY BR1LLIANTINE Color, dalk grey. In the new broken shepherd's
Meek effect, handsome silk finish, regular 11.00 quality.- 44i yards in remnant, for $2.13.
CHECKED CREAM WOOL GOODS Color, cream ground with fine hair stripes,
ormlng small, broken checks, very new. regular $1.00 quality, 7 yards In remnant,
or $2.97. ': " ' ' '
OXFORD WORSTED Sl'ITINtl-Mdeal fabric, for the Whg coat suit effect. In the
much wanted oxford shade. Never sold for lens than $1.75, extra wide width, 54 In.. 04
yards in remnant, for $3.91. ' - ' 1 '. .'
STRIPED RAINPROOF NOVELTY You will rr-eoKniae It'at.onee as being one of
this season's most popular fabrics, 64 in.. In trie new navy, mixture, never sold for
less than $1.60, 6 ynrds In remnant, for $2.81.' '. ' '.'-;
Chiffon Special.
Handsome flowered crepe chiffon, to
rches wide, that sold for $2.25 a yard, oh
.ale Tuesday at $1.50 a yard.
Colors, white ground with green leaves
snd pink popples. For evening gowna and
neck scarfs.
one small lot C white silk mull. 43
inches wide, that formerly sold at $1.00 a
rd, on Tuesday at 60c a yard.'
Flowered chiffon, hand finished. 45 Inches
vld. that sold at $1.00 a yard, colors whit
Willi blue rose design and green leaves, on
Tuesday at tSc a yard.
We are showing our new spring linn of
face veilings at 25c, 30c, 35e. 40c, 60c, 60c.
:5c. $1.00, $1.25, fl.SS and $1.50 a yard.
See our remnants of veilings on counter.
Three New Sacques Worthy of
lour Special Notice. .
Cotton Crepe Sacque, very new and
cholco fancy Japanese designs, $1.50.
Black Silk Soft Taffeta Saociue. esne-
cially adapted for traveling, but suitable
anywhere, a new arrival. $5.00.
China Silk, Plain Color Sacnues. llaht
blue, pink, lavender and whfle, Valenciennes
l:ce trimmed, 16.00 to $7.50.
National Life Stock od Cattle Grower i
A$tftVn$ to B .Consolidated. ' '
I ' t mm ....
i:eCOtlir t'VMMllIrr Will He l.arHe
trtionah to Penult Snbrowiulttre
v for All Important Branches .
-..v.?'V'., Trnde " ' ::
, '
DENVER. Jali: :.-A!l the -details for
v ii,iuNdaUng (he National Live Stock as
sociation and the Aiueflcan Cattlo Growers'
.N(W'latlon. even to' the selection of a name
.'or tile new organization, were agreed to to
night -at a mttetbig Of the representatives of
tl'.ejtvrrf organisations held at the Drown
fatzCtf Hotel. The name decided upon is the
!n'io National l-ive Stock association.
Thi'rfnn outlined at the Joint meeting of
tliu fxW-utlve comnilttre of the two organi
zations held In this city In tK-tober of last
wvil-tfaa rutim-d anil additional chungen In
j o ' r
Find a child with dimples
. and t chubby arms and legs
and you find a healthy child.
Find one with drawn face
and poor," thin body and yoi
see":. one that needs Scoit'3
Emulsion. Your doctor will
itdoubt tell yon the chili is
f4t-starved its food is not
nourishing it.
'j frothing helps these thin,
pale, children like Scott's
Eninljion. It contains the
very element of fat they need.
It supplies them with a per
fect and quickly digested
nourishment. Scott's Emul
sion brings dimples and
rounded, limbs.
lOWS. rwi Smjm, Nt Vws.
Extraordinary Clearance of
Thousands of Colored Dress
Goods Remnants Tuesday.
ri. Fancv BasketsHalf Price.
'"We'.wil) 'clfjse iput one entire lot of fanny
basket Vu'esiai' arhalf price,'.' , ,5-
'rpisr ,1'Je basket
...Fbirn! hi Joasket '
FWuer aSc'skeW'V','. '. '
Former Sfic 'b vWels.' .It'fcc.' ' ' ': '..
Former '-Wnkots vVt '-- '
Former ..75o Wifketi i . , .'
Former $l.ol .bUshetstOCT. -;' i; , Vp 't, ;1
Former $l.i$ ' k)iiiMr. 2!fcjb't'!aV;'iw
Former $1,60 4akats75&. r, ".'-.-V
In this lorrV0' bsltR,;rk;ut
kets, corrfucibpia ,bailltli.. and .dxlnty bas
kets or Wry-; sort . of . shupf , ( shade and
slxe. All at. one-half. , regular:, prkios. !ln
our Economy basement. j
N Regular $1.00 Ladies Kid :
Cloves, 50 c.
Small and medium sites, In brown,' tan,
gray and red, two-clasp, dross kid. gloves,
a regular $1.00 quality, 60c pair. (' ' ;
Economy Basement Bargains.
Bargains In waists.
Bargains In wrappers. , '
Bargains In coate.
Good reliable cloaks at very loy prices.
and Sixteenth Streets
.lie constitution and bylaws agreed to, tht
most important of which Is the future rep
resentation at committee and the arrange
ment to admit associations, stale and other
wise, to membership In a body. Vnder the
new plan of representation no proxies will
be allowed, . only . delegates who present
themselves at meetings. be(ng allowed to
vol. ' , ... . .;
Lartre K.ieeutlve t onmlttee. .
The executive committee of the new or
ganization will be made -large enough to
permit of subcommittees on finance, trans
portation,, jitock lards' and live stock ex
chang. sanitation, Iorrst , reserves and
grazing lands and foreign and home mar
kets. Grievances affecting any Interest
connected with the live stock Industry,
whether It be the stock raiser, the rail
roads, the packers, the commission, roan, or
whoever it might be that thinks he has a
cause for complaint will be given attention
by. the proper subcommittee. The agree
ment made tonight will be submitted to the
Joint meeting of the two associations to
morrow for approval. No one can be found
tonight wno doubts that the delegates
the Joint convention will give the plan
unanimous endorsement. The men who
worked out the amalgamation scheme were
Appointed by the presidents of the two aa-
iiHiutlous upon authorization of their re
Kpectlve executive committees.
Uprlajier Klertrd Chairman.
John W. Springer, former president of the
National Ilve atoek association, because of
his lu-utial reunion with both . associa
tion, was ehoMen as presiding officer of the
Joint meeting tonight. .Secretary Qwynn of
the National Live Stock association was se
lected to keep th minutes. Four from
each executive commlen of thr4wo asso
ciations were chosen1 to represent them.
From the National Live. Stock association
came I'l. nl.l.nt F. J. Hagenhartb of Salt
I-ukeflty. FredVlondln of pijoslione, Idaho;
A. J. Knowlin of Chicago and J. A Jastro
of Hakci pltchl. Cat. The American Stock
rowirs aaaiK'tullon sein Us president.
Munlo MacKensie of Trinidad, Colo.; W. E.
Hughes of Denver. U. K. Parsons of gait
iMka City, and J. tl'Donnell ot Texas.
The utmost cordiality and frlendllitess was
dlsplayxl by all and the business In hand
was disposed of quickly and with only the
moot formal discussion.
Convention Uveas I'm day -
iiunurwus 01 siocaine nave cunte
to Ilenver to attend ' the Western
I.le Stock show and the meetings to be
held here this week. The live stuck show.
nlilch t to be jnad an aiuiuiil event,
opened" this ' aftefhoon mllh SM eutiiea.
Hee. Jan. 20.
January Linen Sale Tuesday
.You should see the eager crowd of shop
pers .at our linen counter In response to
yesterday's advertisement; aid little won
der when such an excellent opportunity to
buy Ah best linens In America at just half
their worth awaits them. ,Come Tueaday
morning early, and you' will find savings
as great as eT. Just two days more to
buy at these prices.
$4.00 Mussed Table Cloths at half price,
$4.75 Mussed Toble Cloths at half price,
$5.00 Mussed Table Cloths at half price,
$2.50 each.
$6.00 Mussed Table Cloths at half price,
$7.50 Mussed Table Cloths at half price,
$S.75 Mussed Table Cloths at half price,
$4.38. "
$10.00 Mussed Table Cloths at half price,
$5.00. . ,
$12.00 Mussed THble Cloths at half price,
$ 00. . ' .
$13.50 Mussed Table Cloths at half price.
$6.75. - .... ;
$15.00 Mussed. Table Cloths at half price,
$7.60. . .
?2O.0O Mussed Table Cloths at half price,
$22 50 Mussed Table Cloths at half price.
,$4.75 Mussed atuT'Solled Napkins at half
price, $2.38.
$5.00 Mussed and Soiled Nupkins at half
price. $2.50.
$7 50 Mussed and Soiled Napkins at half
price, $3.75.
$10.00 Mussed and Soiled Napkins at half
price, $6.00.
$1200 Mussed and Soiled Napkins at half
price. $6.00.
$13.50 Mussed and Soiled Napkins at half
price, $6.75.
$1.25 Mussed and Soiled Towels at half
price, 63u.
The New Lingerie Waists.
' Are now on exhibition In our second floor
cloak department. They arc dainty and
pretty.- The prlce8-$1.00 to $18.00.
TheNew Spring Suits.
Are also on exhibition. Never was there
uuc.h a showing of new styles so early in
the season $25.00, $30.00. $35.00, $40.00 and
! The New Spring Coats.
' vTilif "nASby short fitted coats, the
iVia'tsrw -auto coats, silk coats.
ei&s.'inr'tjnats, new covert coats, all the
V Dressing Sacques Specially
V; Priced. '
Daintily colored designs in varied shapes
and shades .of Outing Flannel, Japanese
Bilk,. Taffeta Silk, China Silk and Flan
nelettes, large and small Japanese figures
and., plain colors. All reduced for Tues
day's selling.
Regular 85c Outing Flannel Sucques, 50c.
' Regular $1.00 Flannelette Sacques, 8c.
Regular $1.25 Flannelette Sacques, 75c.
Regular $1.50 Fliinnelette Sacques, $i.U).
Regular 91.75 Flannelette Sacquea, Ki
mono style, $1.25.
Regular $2.25 and $2.50 Flannelette
Sacques, Kimono style, $2.00.
over 100 carloads X- tine slock being ex
hibited. Tomorrow the National Live Stock
association' and the American Slock Grow
ers' association, organized a year ago by
seceders from the National association win
assemble In Joint sfsslon. . It la exr.eet
that the associations will be reunited at
this convention
lany Important' question aro' to engage
the attention of the stbekmen this week,
Including railroad- rate legislation, reci
procity and the two at public? lundS. for
grazing. .,'' '" e
"This convention," 'said' Presidejit Mtiido
AlacKenzle of the Amerlca'fi" Stock 'Grow
ers' association, "'will mark the beginning
or a great epoch In the history of the
,., t .. '
men of the country allied In on.. '
oraanixatlon. worklna entlrelv to n,. ..ab.
of the producer, almost anything fraii'b'
accomplished to the betterment of present
conditions." .
4ilor4 Plsrkot Will Speak,
Giftord Pinchot, chief of the government
forestry bureau. Is here to confer ' with I
stockmen concerning the regulation for ! rrom . ' PflK-e nagi.iiie a uoeu sub
grazing on public lands. President K. M. Poelul" ,'.Pr-. witnesses,', whose identity was
Ammons of the Colorado Cattle ahd Horse I not disclosed. r. tboriie s representative
Growers' association. In bis address at the i ,ola rnaglatrate. (Uat Ms. Osborne pi
convention of that organisation today, said: P"'eted to ro-ier lev with District Attorney
-The burning question of the hour. . so
far as this organization Is concerned, Is
the publlo grazing tax evil, it seem to he
the unanimous sentiment in Colorado that
the government officials have not treated I '"'fore the grand Jury.
us fairly In the matter of public rung"." Acting District Attorne.. Nott today b.
Mr. Pinchot made a brief address. ursSuir gau a systematic . study cf the evidence
the stockmen to give their assistance and
advice so mat me roresl reserve, can be
made as useful as possible. He said he had
hopes that an amicable settlement can
soon be reached.
Jvlat Keener Meat to Jail
Heavily Hard for ftelllna
Mnaor. ,
KANSAS CITY, Mo . Jan. 2.-At Kausas
City. Kan., todav L. D. Hampjon and W. C.
rVhafftr. convicted ot operating Joint, or
Illicit saloons, were sentenced to serv
thirty day each In the county Jail and each
was fined Slot) and the cost of h prostitu
tion. These conviction are th first recorded
against Jolntkeeper In Wyandotte county
In twelve year and were secured a tb di
rect result of a pi-ohlbiiiou-eufuremnt
campaign by Uovaruor Uoca.
8Trtl Billi . Introduced in Home at
Bequest of Secretary Ttft.
Kilty Thonaa4 Mm to Carried
on Rolls a ail Ulren Tea
Day tump Drill An
nattily. -
WASHINGTON,. Jan. . Secretary Tall
today sent to congress drafts of several Im
portant bills designed to Increase the ef
ficiency, of the army.. Accompanying each
bill was a letter of transmittal explaining
It. The bills were Introduced today lV Rep
resentative Hull, chairman of thei house
committee on military affairs.
One of these measures., provides for a
svparntion of the field from the coast ar
tillery, retaining the -corps- organisation of
the latter. The coast artillery Is Increased
by officers and men necessary for the tor
pedo, defense. of the .harbors .. and an at
tempt, Is made by Increase of pay to remedy
the,, present Impopslbllity of retaining
highly-trained ineq.vTty hill provides tor
greater- flexibility In the companies of coast
artillery. The field artillery is increased by
six. bntteiles and Is. given., regimental or
ganization. The total Increase In both ar
rangements provided Cur Is $.000 men and
the estimated cost, fen- t,rie flrstTear la
$2,000,000. In addition there will be an esti
mated expense of, $5.5fio,coo for barracks, gun
sheds, ctct tp covel; 'period of five years.
' Renerre Arnr to Be Created.
Another bill Is designed to provide a par
tial reservo for coet defenses In case of
actual Impending war. The bill provides
fur a force. not to, exceed 60,000 men who
will have Served not less than one complete
enlistment In the regular army. They are
to be enlisted for flve-yxar terms and to be
carried on the rolls of the military secre
tary's, office, to be allowed to live where
they please In the Cnlted Slates, but to be
subject to call by -the president, of ten days
each, year ,or Instruction, and on the out
break of a foreign war to be called Into
active aervlce. Secretary Taft explains that
the bill .provides means, rif enabling the
president to comply w(tn the act of Febru
ary 2, .1901, to Increase the army to 100,000
men In case of an emergency. The total
cost Is estimated at about $2,000,000 a year.
The secretary says: : . :
The necessity for a reserve of trained men
whs ahown at th ititiirai nr th ananuii
war, when It was (mind to be Impossible to
secure men ror the regular army who naa
had previous training, which necessitated
regiments going into battle at their pence
strength. '1'he purpose of the bill Is simply
to have available a trained force Immedi
ately to bring the regular army to u
strength now authorized by law, which
would practically double its efficiency, anil
the annual Increased expenditures for that
purpose would only be about 3 per cent of
the piesent cost of tho permanent mllllury
establishment. v ..
More ly for' Musicians.
Another bill provides for the increasing
of, the efficiency of army' bands both in
numbers 'of men and the scale of pay. The
secretary strongly, urges the passage of a
bill increasing the ' pay of' non-commissioned
officers. V(
One. bill provide for.ia system of retire
ment by selection with a' view to promote
advancement.. -
Tho secretary-say 'of' this bill:
It seekaKV provide' a' remedy l'of a ooildl
tloa Of affairs in th 'avali.V, infantry and
artillery, bad now," tut certain to become
Intolerable unless a euro Is applied.
That condition Is the result ol stugnutlon
in promotion uontb.ijicd with, the unavoid
able failure' in firartlee of retiring and ex
amining boartjsto, remedy the evil.
, The blllt'tlia, PttVHg of twhlch t'te secre
tary advocates provides .Vw, "the. . ,i.itiiKa
tlonof'a.aervlce"co?fs bf 7tiw'inq'n attachetjj
to the supply department of the army for
flic perfoftiianeeorT work " heretofore pcr
formed by soldlefW '-"'"
Little Contract Work on Canal.'
It can be' stated 'authoritatively that lO
considerable part of" the work of. tho con
struction' "work of the Panama canal will bo
let at contract. In the. next two or three
years. The contractors lacking knowledge
of local conditions, climatic difficulties,
labor' problems and other contingencies In
cident to tropical work are obliged to llx
their bids at a prohibitive price In order to
protect themselves. It will be tor the gov
ernment. It is explained, to demonstrate the
actual unit prices of work, which will prob
ably require two or three- years, and then
contractors may be Invited to bid on a basts
of well-established physical conditions.
. Masroon la Washington.
Governor Magoon. of the canal zone ar
rived in Washington from New ,York to-
! day, and came at once to Secretary TafL He
was called here to attend the meeting of the
commlssKin which must pass formally upon
the merits of the majority and minority re
ports of the board ot consulting engineers.
. More Money for Mlllila.
TuJ- house committee on militia today, de
cided to make a favorable report on the
Morrell bill Increasing the annual appropri
ation for the militia from fl.Con.ntO to
Bill for State Urologists.
The house committee on mines and lulu-
l"g today decided to make a favorable re
Prl on lne Martin out 10 spooim a geo.o
gist In each state to report on the mineral
wealth and mining Interests.
Attorney for llapaood Will Assist In
Prosecatlon to, Follow
-, Llhl Case. '
- ,. . ,
XKW, VortK, Jan. 39.T-teps were Ukeu
x V" OsKrne. counsel for Noi
man Jlapgood. dltw. of Collier' Weekly.
In hi lucent trial oh a chat e of criminal
libel, to follow'up the disclosures madu by
wit Besses iok the haj-ing of that case. To
day,' move is In tint direction .of the John
Do proceedings.
A 'representative of Mr. Oborlt secured
Jerome ". Vn 'conducting ' the proceedings,
widely he. said, would be based on the cvl
denee alvsa In thei Town Topic case. It I
I expected that witnesses will le summoned
1 brought out iu the tlapgood criminal ip I
trial for the purpose of preparing its salient
points ready for submission to District At
torney Jerome upon the latter return to
the tity from his home in Lakeville. net
l Monday. It wa definitely siatetl at the uis-
4 Spoonfuls of
For Ik cereal ktart of a Break fal
will 44 t Tlvor to
th mental wiaealaery all
trlct attorney's office, tdrtay'that If this ev
Idence Is enough to warrant such action It
will be submitted by District Attorney Jer
ome to the appellate division with a view
of having the Judge of that court proceed
with measures looking to the removal of
Justice Deual from the special sessions
bench. '
The correspondence between Colonel Mann
and Secretary Lncb relative to the article on
President Roosevelt In "Fads and Fancies."
Is in the possession of Mr. Jerome, who took
It lo Lakeville with him. Today the at
torneys for Town Topics made a formal
demand upon Acting District Attorney Nott
for the return of the correspondence, but
were Informed there was a great probability
that Mr. Jerome would yet need It In 'con
nection with the Mann case.
(Continued from First Psge.)
he would not reappoint Mr. Elliott, the
present district attorney, and there the
matter rests. Vt'hether A. C. Bernatikl of
Salem, who Is the choice of Klttredge, will
be appointed Is a moot question, but until
an appointment Is made, Mr. Elliott, , who
Is Oamhle's choice for reappointment, will
continue In office unless he should be sum
marily fllsmlesed, and there Is no reason to
expect that.
It Is asserted by Senator Gamble and his
friends tonight that the conference be
tween the president, Senator Klttredge and
himself today relative to federal patronage
In South Dakota was wholly satisfactory
to Senator Gamble. As to the division of
patronage, on account of differences In the
delegation, there Keemed to be no other
course to pursue than to follow the ordi
nary rule that prevails in other states, to
allow the congressmen to decide postofflce
matters and the general patronage coming
to the state to be decided by the senator.
From a source absolutely reliable It Is
learned that all federa appointments out
side of postnflicea will be held up by the
president until there Is an agreement be
tween the two senators. This means that
Elliott will hold his position for an Indefi
nite period.
Wider and wider grows the breach be
tween these two factions and It will not be
settled until June, when the state conven
tion will decide who shall succeed Senator
Gamble, whether himself or. Congressman
Martin Minings School.
Congressman Martin appeared before the
committee on mines and mining this morn
ing In behalf of his bill which authorizes
the secretary of commerce) and labor to
establish In mining states a school of
mines equipped with a chemist and nssayer
for tni? bpnflt ot mining promoters and
., , . . , . .. , , . .u
thoge Interested In tho development of the
mining industries. A favorable report will
be made on Mr. Martin's bill.
Martin Present Sooth Dakotans.
M. F. Hiinley of Custer City and Mr. and
Mrs. Benedict Miller of Flandreau, 8. , D.,
were presented to the president today by
Mr. Martin.
Representative Martin today Introduced to
the president W. B. Bherrard of Sioux Falls.
8. V.. superintendent of the National Chil
dren's Home society, which is now doing
one of the greatest charitable works of the
age. and Is seeking to extend its useful
ness by means of getting in contact with
men and women of wealth. Mr. Bherrard
laid his plHns before President Roosevelt,
who will look them over.
Postmaster to He Reappointed.
Representative McCarthy today recom
mended the following postmasters for re
appointment: V. AV. Hopkins, Oakland; C.
E. Hunter, Wakefield; Roy A. Richmond,
Wausa: also II. C. Hooker, vice Q. W
Kibler, resigned.
' .' , Klnkald ot Committed.
'Congressman Kinkaid is receiving letter
fcorji 'ilif constituents In Tela Won to leasing
the bill which It Is assumed he has Intro-1
duccd In the house. Judge Kinkaid has In
troduced such a bill, but by request. It 1
the bill prepared by C. H. Cornell of Valen
tine. This Introduction does not commit
Judge Klnkald to its provisions. "There is
great diversity of opinion as to what a leas
ing bill should contain," said Juds"c Kin
kald. "I do not propose to commit myself
to any measure of that character until X
ascertain tho wishes of my constituents. I
do not know that there la a greut deal of
opposition to any leasing bill."
Personal Mentlou.
C. F. McUrew, vice, president of the
Omaha National bank, and Ward M, Uur-
press of Omaha are In Washington on route
to New York.
Frank A. Shot well, deputy county attor
ney of Douglas county, arrived In Washing
ton this morning on a visit lo his brother,
Fred W. Shotwell, who is Congressman
Kennedy's aeeretary. t
' Hill to Pay W idow.
Senator Hurkett today introduced a bill
provldir g for the payment to Mrs. Kunlce
Tripler of Grand Island, Neb., widow of the
late Surgeon ChaYlcs S. Tripler or the
I'nlted State army. $10,000 for the services
of her husband during his lifetime In pre
paring, superintending and directing the
publication of the manual for tho use of
the medical office of the army of tho I'nlted
States. In KM Surgeon Tripler prepared a
book that has since been used as tho of
ficial standard for the army recruiting
service. The department took possession of
the work absolutely, had au edition pub
lished and since then has Used It without
any recompense to the author or the lega
tee. It has been passed upon by many sur
geons general of the army as a valuable
Secretary Hitchcock has recommended the
passage of Kinkaid' bill providing for the
sale of isolated tracts of public lands in Ne
braska under such provisions and restric
tions as may be imposed by the commis
sioner of the general land office.
Congressman Hlnshaw today Introduced a
bill providing for holding one session of the
federal court at Beatrice, beginning the
first Monday In March.
Mrs. Rush Palmer of Minden. Neb., Is the
guest of Auditor and Mrs. W. K. Andrews.
Kinerta to Assume Duties the Latter
Part of February.
Charles A. toss received wold last night
from Wsshlnglou that hi appointment as
i'nitod States district attorney for Ne
braska had ben confirmed by the senate.
Mr. (Jos returned Sunday morning from
the east, where he had been called in con
nection with his appointment by Presid. tit
"I had a verv ulessunt and satiffsclorv
visit." said Mr. Oos. "After finishing my
business with the president and Altornev
Ueneral Moody I took a run over to New
Vork and to Philadelphia to spend a fw
day wltn frtcud and enjoyed the vacation
verv much."'
A to the date when he mill take charge
of the office of district attorney Mr. Oosi
That I rather uncertain Just at present.
I will have to await receipt of my commis
sion, take the official oath and comply
with several details. At the best It will be
some time In February before 1 will
formally lake up the duties of the posi
tion." "
As to possible assistant and minor office
appointments Mr. Ooss said there was
nothing to be given out at present.
"1 really do not kuow anything about
thosu matter as yet," he said.
A eisrsslMg Car for Pllaa.
Itching, blind, bleeding or protruding pllaa
Tour druggist will ref-nU uiuncy If pa
Ointment fall to cur you In to U 4a . K
Pure, Healthful, Refreshing
" The Queen of
Resolution Passed Asking About AlUged
Violation of Ltw by Euttrn Lines.
Meaanre.WIII Be Considered Dally
., Intll It. Is Disposed Of
Trlbate to Ueneral
WASHINGTON, Jail. What I consid
ered a strike at the railroad was taken
by the house today In the adoption of a J
resolution calling on the president to fur- '
nlsh information as to the existence ot an
alleged agreement In violation of the Inter- 1
state commerce law between the Pennsyl
vania, Baltimore fe Ohio. Norfolk & West
ern. Chesaneake A flhln. Northern Central
and Philadelphia, Baltimore & Washington j
railroad companies. Opposition to the reso- .
lotion did not develop until after It had
been declared adopted by the speaker. At
this point Mr. Dalzell tPa.) moved against
It with a motion to reconsider. This mo
tion was laid on the table with the aid of
thirty-seven republican voies united with
the democrats, which makes It Impossible
to reconsider the resolution without a two
thirds vote of the house.
The house gave Its unanimous consent to
begin tomorrow the consideration of the
Hepburn railroad rate bill and continue
with the same until the bill shall be dls- j
posed of. '
A tribute to the memory of General Jo
seph Wheeler was paid by the amendment
of a hill under consideration so as to name
one of the streets of the tity Wheeler
street. In taking this action Mr. Sherman
of New York spoke In words of praise of
the memory of the dead general. The house
adjourned, at D:04 o'clock until tomorrow at
noon. '
f'ltlaenshin of Congressman.
. On meeting today the house authorized
Its elections committee No. 1 to take testi
mony regarding the charge that Anthony
Michalek, elected" to congress from Illinois.
Is not a citizen of the Cnlted States.
By unanimous consent the Hephurn rail
road rate bill was made the continuing
order In the house from tomorrow until a
conclusion Is reached.
A tribute to General Wheeler was paid
In tne house by Mr. Sherman N. Y.) A bill
was under consideration to change the
name of a street In the District of Colum
bia. Mr. Sherman offered an amendment
to call this street "Wheeler street." After
Mr. Sherman and Mr. Campbell (Kan.) had
spoken In eulogy of Oeneral Wheeler the
amendment was adopted.
After several perfecting amendments were
added, at the suggestion of Mr. Henry
iTcx.) the Mann general bridge bill was
passed. It provides general provisions to
be complied with hereafter In the construc
tion of bridges across navigable streams.
' Littleeld. BUI Ordered Tp.
The house then took tip the Llttlefleld
bill, requiring all corporations engaged-In
Interstate commerce to make annual re
turns to the commissioner of corporations
of the Department of Commerce and Labor.
A point of order that tho bill was not on
the right calendar was fatal to Its consid
eration. A resolution calling on the attorney gen
eral to inform the house whether or not
he has begun criminal proceedings as a
result of the Northern Securities decision
was called up, but went over. At 6:04 the
house adjourned until tomorrow.
Measure Now Before Senate, with
Minority Report t oiuina.
WASHINGTON, Jan. . The house state,
hood bill was reported favorably to the
senate by Mr. Beverhlge, chairman of the
committee on territories. No announce
ment wus niHde by Mr. Beverldge In report
ing the bill.
Mr. Patterson, from the territories com
mittee, gave notice that There would be a
minority report.
The Chinese boycott and the administra
tion of the forest reserve divided the at
tention of the senate today. The question
came up In connection with a resolution
by Mr. Tillman directing an Investigation
of the committee on Immigration. Mr.
Tillman modified the resolution by omitting
the major portion of the -preamble and
after considerable discussion the resolution
was recommended to the committee on con
tingent expenses,
j Mr. Heyburu raised the o,ucstion regard
i ing the reservations. He sharply criticised
the methods of the forestry bureau and
charged It with maintaining a press combi
nation for the purpose of attacking him.
He declined, however, to 4old the president
responsible for this course. He said that
the course was calculated to retard the
development of the west, ij Mr. Dubois took
a contrary view, defending the policy pur
sued and contending that it was in the
i interest of the arid region.
Governor' Ueneral of Philippines aad
District Attorney for Nebraska.
WASHINGTON, Jan. .-The senate in
executive s.ssl.m today confirmed the fol
lowing nominations, ll.-nry Clay Id--, Ver
mont, governor general of the I'hilippiu) s;
James K. Smith, California, vice governor
of the Philippine islands; Lloyd C. Grlscnm,
Pennsylvania, ambassador lo Brazil: Josluh
A. VanOrsdell, Wyoming, assistant uttor
ney general; Charles A. Goos, Nebraska,
I'nlted States attorney for the District yf
Postmaster: Idaho Hugh Cramer, Han
ley. Missouri li A. Sample, 1'redericktown;
John T. Wagoner. Odessa; A. W. Brewster,
St. Joseph; William M. Tygurt. South St.
1 Joseph; K. II. Brant, Maysville; Thomas
Krancls. Bet ter.
Wyoming Joseph Iredale, Rock Springs.
Tooth Powder
and use it twice every day. It
preserves, brightens and whitens
good teeth, and keeps the bad ones
from getting any worse." That's
what the dentists say.
la a say (natal aa or bottles. &.
Or. Craves1 Tooth Powdar
Table Waters"
attempt to wreck,- train
Missouri Paelnr Train strikes Tie
Laid Across Track .Near
Kansas I lly.
KANSAS CITY, Jan. '.9. -The Mla'shur'
Pacific, passenger train from St. Joseph.
due In Kansas City at 10:: o'clock tonight.
narrowly rscsned a serious wreck n,esr
Pope, Knn., eighteen miles from Kansas
City. As tho train was rounding a curve a
quarter of n mile west of Pope, the englnr
struck an o;ik tie that had been placed
across the rails. The big tie swung toward
the center of the track when the engine
struck, it and fell between thew.rslls. The
train was stoped and the trainmen found
negro. Clarence Crter, who. snld he had
seen men armed with rifles a short distance
from where the tie had been placed on the
track. Carter was brought to Kansas CJity
and locked up.
. J.
thieves Pat in frilaht.
P. L. llano.. u, 71 North Twenty-fifth
street, saw two men acting suspiciously
In the alley Ivick of his home at S o'rlock
last night, and on approaching them they
fled. Hanson found that ! left behind
them two large cofis of Insulated copper
aire. An hour Inter his brother-in-law,
Harry Miller. 1:16 North Twenty-tlrst street,
drove Into the alley, ami ns he alighted,
was nttacked by n strange ynniiK num.
whom he chased off by drawing slid tiring
his revolver. As the man ran another
came out of the adjoining hack yard curry
ing a Miick. which he dropetl and ran.
The siiek was found to contain chickens
taken from the coon of Mrs. rUirah Volk
meler, 'H'.n North Twentv-nret street. Tho
police were notified of the prowlers.
To t are a Cold In ttne Day
take LAXATIVR BROMO Quinine Tnblets.
Druggists refund money If It fnila to cure.
E. W. Grove's signature la on each box. '.'Sc.
TOR ZBF.KRu itumln'mr,
It tjUcj the place of food
because It contain! U the rich
nutriment of. nsdtrd bar If v,
diluted in rpjrkling Annus
wa'rr. At beverage ST0R2'
BEER it better than tea,cofi're
or water bettrr for the stom
ach, the. nertet, snd th.
muKular tjue;ot. the bodyi ,
Prominent phyiif iani have to
.rated. Alw it order STORZ
ill Jo',
rw;-!t ennii or Vi fnr- thei softest
(,-- . .
twin, and yet efficacious in removing
any stain. Keeps the skin in perfect
condition. In the bath gives all the
desirable after-effects of a Turkish
bath. It should be oo every wasiv
Woodward & Burgess,
Tonight and Wednesday Matinee and
Thur.. Kri., jat.-THE SKRIO-i 'OM 10
(11 HI,. Feb. 4. S. 6 Parsifal In Knglis'h
RIlRWnni) Nights Sun. Mats, loc if.c
Professional Mat. Today
Double Orchestra
TON Mi II T, and All Week,
Regular Mat. Thursday.
Next Week Charley's Aunt
'Phone 404.
E-erv Night Matinee Thur.. Rut.,
Klnes Sisters; Barnold's Dogs, Cats "? no
Monkevs; 4 JtiKKlIng Normans; Murphy- ft
Wlllard: Mi-Cue & Cahlll; Al Curiet.on;
Welch & Maillanrt. and the Klnnjromei"
Prices Itlc, line, 4or.
Pricsa-ttc. Jc. 40c. oNe,
Mats. Ativ Seat. m
The lteKt Mio DihmmIIc Production
Tracked Around the World
Magnificently Mounted-Splendid Ct.
that the attendance last week at. Mo
rand's Wednesday Assembly was a record-breaker.
Over 150 couple of thu
best dancer present, who praised the
dancers, music and dancing " floors.
Joiu us this week. Admission S'c.
IOII'IJ'18 Farna m &t. Omaha.,
Restanraat, Laales' , Cvfel Prl at
DlnlttC rooms, liar Jk Bowline Alley la
C. K. Wilkin Co.. Proprietor.
VJJC wr a -?.,
d tr . ft