Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 29, 1908, Page 2, Image 2

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iiiTii "viirphomr-Thw glas i
bearing the End
lr thmmore tiays -of thia rcat sale. During these
timt? days, t c bball close, oat thetnussed an J Foiled Table
Cloths and rfapkins at just Half Price.
All 13.75 Mussed Napkins.
Half rrV Sale, f l.SS doren.
All I7.S0 Massed' Napkins,
flalf Trice. J3.75 down.
All $3.00 Mussed Napkin.
Half Trim Bale. $4.00 down.
ATI $10.40 Mussed Napkins.
IlaJf rrlne Bala. $5.00 docen.
'' All $11.00 Mowed Napkins.
Half Price Sale,, $8.00 dmen.
All fla.oO Kuasod Napkins.
Half Prim Bale, $7.50 doien.
COME YOU ABE INVITED Let Your Fingers Tell
- What Extraordinary Values Our $1.50 " Famous" 35
inch Black Taffeta is at 98c.
ObsorTB iU beaatlfnl lustre, crisp to tbe touch, for coats, akirts
and dresses. It Is no wonder tbat six, ten, eighteen and twenty yard
lengths are flying to 'all parts of the country. Not a yard will be
old at 98c after February 1st. Better not "put It off.
EXTRA Remember the Date Thursday, Jan. 30th.
The event of the great sale. Remnants of high class dress goods,
right, from our own carefully selected stock. Left from the great
January sale.' We - never had such an accumulation. Goods now
shown ln our 16th street windowl Note the kinds, Quality and
special reductions for Thursday's great Bale. See Wednesday even
ing's papers.
VERY SPECIAL Just Received More Tine Imported
Beautiful Black Dress Voiles.
Tegular 3.60 Fine Parisian Voile, 40 inch. Now $1.9 Yard.
This handsome voile was imported specially for our great January
sale. Through some mistake in shipping It has been delayed. We are
going to close the entire lot by Feb. 1st. Nothing like It has ever
been seen in any previous sale. If you want a pretty gown that sug
gests Panii and neit season's newness, come Wednesday. See this
beautiful labrlc. The height of dress elegance for next season. Think
It over. One dollar wil do nearly the work of two.
i) 171w
Hoe l
Indian affairs are bi accord to a great de
gree oil the subject of doing away en rap
Idly as possible .with non-reservation
srhool.'T- ' ''.
The second Item of legislation Incorporated
In the bill la for the -pyrpose of bringing
the Indiana of tbe. five, civilised tribes In
Oklahoma within the provisions of the act
which authorizes the secretary of the in
terior to remove restrictions from Individual
Indiana in cases where proof of competency
of the Individual Indian Is sufficient to
warrant such action on the part of the
The success of the reclamation service in
the west and experiments so far entered
Into by congress -with' reference' to the re
clamation of Indian lands by Irrigation, has
. demonstrated that the Idea Is of great value,
and this bill carries the sum or $736,009
for purposes -of Irrigating Indian lands. ;
Tho usualt- tupproprlatlon for the maintenance-
of the -Genoa school' la In the bill,
natH 'ala a provision to"Ty Interest to the
Winnebago. ;
In 'South- llukota th"'nhiy new' Items of
Interest la cmo carrying' an appropriation
.of lla.OuOJo d'.vido the Sioux'' reservations
and H5.0i to pwrfeet-altntments on the
Hosebud reservation. ' v ' ' '
' II I nor Matter nt Capita!.
Nebraska postmasters appointed: Herwyn,
Custer county. John O. -Taylor, vice It. 8.
Wuterbilry, resigned; 'Cpiviile, Sioux county,
Wllllam C.. HawVth, vice 8. Brown, re
signed.' ' ' 1 " ; ' ' ;'
Rural carries appointed:' Nebraska
Comstock. rouio l, Klcha'rd K. Roth, carrier;
C. XV, Bartholomew;' substitute,. Farnaui,
Removal Prices
Will last only a few davs more.
Act before,, the opportunity
passes. ' . - .-, .
Cut Glass Specials
$S.0C Decanter.. 84.85
$6.00 8-lnch Bowl ... $3 50
$4.00 11-inch Celery Dish"
at . i. 2 t5
I8.00 Tumblers, 6 in set,'
at S3.50
Ladies' Watches
At prices most tempting will
save you nearly half.
$20.00 gold filled hunting case
Elgin or .Waltham movement,
at ......... gll.75
$18.60 -. enameled Chatelaine
at .. ..vw . S10.00
. $5:00-' solid gold Chatela'ine,
at $2.75
Young Men's Watches
Many to select from the buy
ing power of the dollar is near
ly doubled here.
$15 gold filled cas$. . . $ 75
$8.B0..811verlne. Screw Case
at , . . i . , . . . . a 4 arn
- $12,50 Gold FlUed Case S7T5
' Alarm Clocks
Prices on Ujeue sre no criter
ion to go by guaranteed time
pieces while they last at give
away prices. ,
$3.o0,-duy strike, solid oak
case, '.. 81.05
$2.00.' to 51,25 clocks, made up
for the. old, ifrm, closing out
T,C 05c
Sewing Machines
RcllabT ma.hliies In both new
and ljjjbtly uaed at greatly re
duced prli es.
t'se4 Machines, in go(W order 96.00
,Nw lrop Head, fully gusrsii-
teeed 818.00
pomestiu, highest grade, up
from , (2T.50
Cash or payments ou.bwing
Machlnen. (
SHverware Half Price
Highest quality In this Una with
rrh es cut to half or lesa. Rogefa U47 Sugar Ppoon
and Butter Knife ia
60 Koger'a 17 Berry Spoon.
a'1 IJ7
ti.Zi Rjgt-rs Fruit knives, ft
gf six ft It
J 00 Roger's Gravy bpoon 91.00
These are only sample barghlna.
Hundreds of others await 'your
Inspection ut 4Mtr prtsent location.
1514 Capitol Avenue
Reaches all Tlepartment. tJ)
Tabls Cloths
An 1 ti HamH Table Onto.
Half Prtc. 3e nth.
All It.Tt MimmxI Table Cloth.
Hair ITtna sale, l- each.
Ail 17.5 Mussed Table Cloths,
Half Prloti ula. (2.7 nuii.
Ail lis. 00 Mussed Table Cloth
Half ITIee ). S.OO each.
All $11.00 Mus1 Table Cloths,
Half Price sale. t-00 mH
Alt 00 MumM Table Cloths,
HaU Prion Bala. 17.40 each.
AJ1 IlT.iO MumH Table Clotha.
Half J Vine Bale. $S.75 each.
All ttS.OO Munsod Table Clotha.
Half I'rloe Bale. $12.i0 each.
- 2g - '08.
route 2, Nelson O.' Reevee, carrier; It.' D.
Stebbins, substitute. Iowa Dayton, route
2, Allison N. Hall, carrier; Robert A. Wall,
substitute. Ifnlerim. route 1, Muncey White,
carrier; Helen T. White, substitute. Lake
Mills, 'route 1. Amund Foshee, carrier; C. J.
Martin, substitute. Laurens, route 1, Dan
iel McAfee, carrier; C. 8. Metcalf. substi
tute. Moorhead, route 4, ' Fran E. Cohrt,
carrier; Cora B. Cohrt, substitute. South'
Dakota-Dolton, route 1, Karl P. Longden,
carrier; Oeorge Longden, substlliite.
Rural routes 3 and 4 have been ordered
established March 2 at McCouk, Red Willow
county, NebraHka, serving BOO people and
145 families.
A postoffice has been established at
Kelley,. Sioux county, Nebraeka, with Mat
A. Kelley as postmaster.
corporAtiov Vnd man differ
Mr. Bryan Declare Former Has Sot
U lta ;iven to Individual. ')
WASHINGTON. D:., Jan. IS. -William
J. Bryan against visited the lobby of the
bouse and spent an hour chatting with
meinsers. His - attetitldn being; ratted
the supreme eourt decision' holding that a
corporation has a right to discharge a man
because ho la a member of labornion,
ho dictated the follow lug atatemenf to the
Associated Press: v ,
I have nnt had opportunity to read the
dec sinii. The subject is oae of vital im
portance and I do not understand by what
course of reasoning the majority of the
court reached the decision announced. A
corporation Is a creature of law. It has no
rights except thoae given by .llVe law and
it must not be conrusod with tile natural
msn, for man was created to carry out a
divine purpose; the corporation was created
to make money. The corporation enfovs
many rights and privileges which are nV
nled to the Individual and It cannot claim
th. possession of any natural or Inalienable
rights. Jhe power that creats a corpora
tion can resist It. restrain it and control
t, and congress has plenary powers In deal
In with corporations insofar as thev en
gsge In Interstate, commerce
Whatever may be the rights of ah indi
vidual in dealing with other Individuals,
the government certainly has the right to
determine, the f ondltions upon which a cor
poration can Vxlst and do business and
congress .an fix the terms upon which a
commerce" Ca" ensaFe ,n. interstate!
'mnUn'on i" alawfuI "xsnclatlon and If
c"l,.kT '''hrged because he be
PJ' loh 'a.bor "nlon by the same logic
t;.,"1 discharged if he belK to a
political party objectionable - to the em
ployer, or to a church against whli-h the
employer Is prejudiced. Followed to tta
bv ,r.?i ';,l""0n, th", "'''I"' laid down
by the court, as I understand the decision
TOUL ','!''. T ,l,e,'-orporatlnn to set Itself up
as a dictator In regard to the habits
thought, and convictions of Its employes
on any and every subject. "npioyes
The fsct that two of the Justices have
dissented enables me to dissent from the
conclusion of the nialorlt without dlsre?
spect to the ability or high powers if those
whfl .have given what I regard as an erron
eous construction to the construction.
The house committee on elections of
president and vice president held a meet
ing today and decided to hear Mr. Bryan
on Thursday morning In support of 'the
Belmont bill, which makes compulsory the
publication of campaign contributions from
corporations by amount and name.
Mekel Plate Road Tarrea.ea Bam
Paid I won Its Preferred
itoek. .
NEW YORK. Jan. W.-Dlrectors of the
New York. Chicago & St. Louis Raljroad
company today declared annual dividends
of S per cent on both the first preferred
and the second prefered stocks. The divi
dend on the second preferred Is an Increase
of 1 per cent over that, of the previous
year. The first preferred dividend Is un
changed. A semi-annual dividend of 1 per cent on
the common stock of the Cleveland, Cincin
nati, Chicago &, at. Louis Railway com
pany (Big Four) was declared by the direc
tora of that company today. This Is a re
duction of 1 per cent, as compared with
the last previous six months.
Quarterly dividends of J4 per cent 0.1
the preferred stock and one-half of 1 per
cent on the common stock of tho United
States Steel corporation were declared to
day. These dividends are unchanged from
the last previous quarter.
1. i?,pp ,PP5 " claaa or natlonaU
lty. The cultured and the Ignorant, the
aristocrat and the pauper, the maaaa and
the classes are alike subject to La Grippe
None are exempt all are liable. Men
women, children, waole town and ciMea
are caught In the baneful grip of this ter
rible monster.
1m Grippe la nothing mora on) less than
enldemio catarrh and Peruna cures catarrh
In every phase and stage of the disease.
Therefore. Pcrilria Is the most effectual
remetly for I .a Grippe that can be found.
Tho Peruna Drug Mfg. Co. have on file
hundreds of testimonials which apeak for
the effectiveness of l runa In cases of
Griuue and tin after rrna.
Mr. Jerome Does Not Cell Expert
Witnesses in Rebuttal.
Jada-e Will Charge the Jary Than
dag Afternoon or Friday Mori.
Im-More of Slate Is
NEW YORK, Jan. 28. With no attempt
on the part of the state to combat with
acientlflo testimony the claim of Insanity
urged in behalf of Harry K. Thaw, the
taking of evidence In the aefond hearing
of the Madison 8quare Garden murder
trial ended J today. Tomorrow morning
Martin W. Littleton will begin his plea for
the defendant and Is expected to occupy'
both morning and afternoon sessions with
his summing up argument. District At
torney Jerome will speak oh Thursday. H
He has promised to be brief and If bis
address should not extend beyond the
morning session, Judge Dowllng will hand
the case over to the Jury qn Thursday
afternoon. The court announced, however,
that he probably would not deliver hie
charge until Friday morning.
.' Rebattal of Proaecatlosj.
Contrary to his policy of last year, when
he called nine experts in Insanity to The
witness chair, Mr. Jerome this year utterly
Ignored tho scientific phase of the re
buttal case. He produced several eye
witnesses to the trsgedy and several police
officers who handled Thaw the night of
the homicide and placed on record their
opinion that the defendant's sets and man
ner were" t-atlonal. Under agreement of
counsel, the testimony given by Abraham
Hummel at the last trial was read to tile
Jury, and the Thaw will was admitted In
evidence without further proof as to Its
custody during tho six months following
the shooting of Stanford White. The af
fidavit alleged to have been made by
Evelyn Nesblt In Hummel's office, charg
ing Thaw with cruelty and attempting
falsely to place the blame for the Nesblt
girl's downfall upon Stanford White, wafl
also admitted by Justice Dowllng, and then
the case, so far as testimony was con
cerned, was at an end.
Jerome's Probable Position.
Mr. Jerome's elimination of expert testi
mony froni the rebuttal caae occasioned
much talk. Based upon his assertions of
last year that Thaw was an Iccurable
paranoiac, rumor had it that the prose
cutor might not' be displeased with a ver
dict of not guilty on the ground of in
sanity with an ensuing committal of Harry
Thaw to the asylum for the criminal In
sane at Matteawan. Throughout the trial,
however, Mr. Jerome has attempted to
belittle and discredit Vill testimony having
to do with Thaw's irrationality. He has
attempted to show that the youthful out
bursts of the defendant wero fits of tem
per which "deserved a spanking," as he
expressed It, rather than scientific dis
cussion. He has attempted to discredit
the outbreaks in later life with the sug
gestion that they were the remit of too
much drink and nothing more. That the
prosecutor will ridicule the expert testi
mony Is generally agreed. Having no ex
perts of his own, he has a free hand In
that direction this year, Air. Jerome's
move today frustrated a plan of the de
fense to call In surrebuttal several of the
experts who testified against Thaw at his
last trial, but who when Mr. Jerome
switched to the appointment of a lunacy
commission, made uffidavlls setting forth
the Opinion that ThaW was so insane as to
lx . Incapable Of understanding the nature
of the , proceedings against hlrii.. or. of .In
telligently, advising with counsel..
Argjtmenta for Defense.
Mr. Littleton, In his argument, which Is
expected to bo. an eloquent but straight
forward presentation of the facts, will con
tend that the . prosecution has failed to
shake the case of Insanity built up by
the defense. He will again call attestlon
to the law and the burden of proof It
places .upon the state In a case where In
sanity ffl pleaded as a bar to responsibility
for a criminal act. He wirk contend and
will ask Justice Dowllng to carefully In
struct the Jury on the point that once the
defense has producod evidence of Insanity
It becomes the duty of the prosecution to
remove . every reasonable doubt of In
sanity. In other words, Mr. Littleton will
ask for an acquittal unless the Jurors arc
convinced that every reasonable doubt as
to Thaw being insane .at the time of com
mitting the homicide has been removed by
the state's case. -
Mr. Llttloton has made no claim of pres
ent sanity for Thaw. In fact the experts
for ' the defense have testified that In
"manlac-di preeslve" Insanity the diagnosis
now applied to Thaw's condition of mind,
the patient is very apt to have attacks of
Increasing frequency and violence.
Former Senator from York la
I nable to Meet Ills Business
t Obligations.
NEW YORK. Jan. 28. Former United
States Senator Warner Miller, who was
elected to tire senate In 1SS, and who, since
his retirement, has been engaged In mining
enterprises In this city end up state, made
an assignment for the benefit of his cred
itors to Ernest I. Consnt today. Mr. Miller
has betn 111 at his home in Herkimer, N. Y..
for several days.
Mr. Conant, the assignee, said tonight
that he could make no statement concern
ing the liabilities and the assets of the
former senator as he was not acquainted
with the situation.
A few weeks ago receivers were ap
jxihted ' nt Charleston. W. Va., for the
Sierra Consolidated Mining company, of
which Mr. Miller was president. The com
pany owned property In Mexico, which It
tried to develop, but the recent financial
stringency made It difficult to secure funda.
The action for the receivership was begun
In the West Virginia courts by the bond
holders. It is sa id. In default of Interest.
Twenty years ago Warner Miller was a
power In New York politics. Ha was elected
to the senate, where he served from 1N1
to lift", as an outcome of the feud between
Senator Roscoe Conkllng and the federal
administration over patronage In this state.
Mr'. Miller was an advocate of the Nicu
raguan route for the Isthmian canal. His
poetical activities ceased several years
ago. .
lloaae Committer, Agrees to Report
Townaend Bill With Far or.
able Recommendation.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 28. The house com
mittee on Interstate and foreign commerce
today agreed to report favorably the Town
send arbitration bill. This provides for the
appointment by the president of a per
manent commission to investigate all dis
putes of moment arising between capital
and labor.
George C. Hnven Serlonalr 111.
NEW YORK. Jan. 2.-It is reported that
George C. Haven, president of the Metro
politan Opera and Real &atate company,
the corporation that controls the Metropoli
tan Opera house, and until the opening of
th. Manhattan Onera hnuita eontrnilaxt
grand oner. In Neer TO'k. Is Very ill f
rneumonla at hla New York homo. tr.
laven Is pKM 70 yearn of as and M wll
known in aoclnty and financial circle. He
In a director of half a dnaen big bans am.'
la proeldent of the Pittsburg. Fort Wayno
Chicago railroad and a director of th
Atchison, Topeaa aV Santa Fe railroad.
(Continued from First Page.)
marknts which receive them. Herolo meas
ures and careful dipping would end this
difficulty In a year or two. I believe the
governor thoroughly understands th diffi
culties of the case, and It Is no opposition
to the federal inspection and co-operation
which prevents the Immediate Intervention
of the federal Inspectors. The government
takes the attitude with justice. I think
that we have done, as a state, very little
to help ourselves. 8oven thousand five
hundred dollars la nothing at all.. Tills
lack of Interest by the state must have
some effect on the part of the government
Jay Laverty, a commission man at the
yards, said: "In has been my opinion that
a committee should be sent to Washington,
to meet with Secretary Wilson. He Is the
only man at the present crisis who can by
a word make the arrangements satisfactory.
In view of the limited number of Inspectors,
we have hoped for a compromise which
would permit all clean and 'suspected' cat
tle to come to South Omaha to a clean
division, and have them inspected at the
chutes and assigned to this division unless
found to be diseased. Where, cattle are
known to be diseased, they should not be
shipped under any. circumstances, until
cured. I don't think this market has been
greatly Injured as yet, but with the ap
proach of the next feeder season we must
have Insaectlon."
Snsfaeatlona of Compromised ow
Made In Fight for Dele-gatrs-a
tFrom a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES, Jan. 2S.-(Spoc1al)-There
have been suggestions of a compromise on
the question of delegntes-at-large from
Iowa to the republican national convention,
but thoeo who have been told the sugges
tion seems to see In It the hand of the
Fairbanks men. The suggestion Is that the
two sides agree on Joe Lane and Governor
Larrabee as two of the dclegntes-at-large.
There Is no doubt the progressives would
accept these two.
The next proposition Is that the stand
patters name Will Payne, editor of the
Nevada Representative, and that the pro
gressives name anyone they wish, and that
In tho Seventh district It be agreed that
HarVey'lpgham, editor of the Register and
Leader, be one of the delegates and that
it be agreed that he be the Iowa member
of the resolutions committee.
The hand of Fairbanks appears In the
suggestion that . Will Payne be one of the
delegates-at-large. Payne Is a Fairbanks
man and the progressives to whom the
suggestion of the compromise has 'lhus far
been unfolded eem to balk at the Idea
Payne has been mentioned a number of
times recently for delegate from the Sev
enth district, but there is no surety that
he coilld win out. Some of the progressives
have declared that they would rather have
Hon. Lafe Young, sr.. "as one of the delegates-at-large,
for he has openly stated In
his newspaper that he is for Taft, while
Payne Is undoubtedly for Fairbanks.
While Hon. Joe Lane has been a pro
gressive for many years and supported
Cummins for governor last year he Is now
president of the Allison club of Davenport
and Is for Allison for senator. Ex-Governor
Larrabee has announced that he Is for
Cummins for senator.. Progressives do not
hesitate to ,accept tsje suggestion of iane
for one of the dcfegafes-at-lurgo on such
a compromise and If two other such men
as Lane and Larrabee, both known tp be
Taft supporters, were to be suggested as
delfgates-at-large In good faith it is pos
sible that there might be a compromise.
Evidence Acalnat Alleced Trnst Will
Re Taken In Southern
LOUISVILLE. Ky., Jan. 2H.The taking
of evidence by .the government against the
American Tobacco company In an effort
to prove the company an unlawful com
bination In restraint of trade was trans
ferred to Louisville today from New York,
where the case has been going on for two
months. '
Gregory tornilf Seat Fluht.
SIOUX FALLS. S. D., Jan. 28 f Special. -The
countyeat flgllt In Gregory county
has reached the mandamus stage, the par
tisans of the town, of Herrlek having se
cured a writ of mandamus requiring the
Board of County co'mmisslners to show
cause why they should not place tho name
of Herrick on tho ballot as the competitor
of Fairfax, the present county seat, for
county seat honors. A hearing has Just
been held by Judge K. O. Smith of the
first judicial circuit 'xn tills feature, but
his declsio Is not looked for for several
days. . The" question, at Issue Is as to
whether Fairfax was originally aelected as
the permanent, or temporary county seat.
If It Is decided that It is only the temporary
county seat, as many: towns as choose can
enter the field In the bbpe of capturing the
county seat from It. If. on the other hand,
It Is decided that Fairfax was selected a
the permanent count5 seat, only one town
under the law can be placed on the ballot
as a competitor . with Fairfax for county
seat honor. The toivn of Burke also is a
candidate for the county seat, and thr- resi
dents are kctlvely combatting the claims of
the people of Herrick.
. Judge rarlanar at Sioux Falls.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D.. Jan. 28. (Speclal.)
Judge Carland of the United States court
In this clly, who has spent a great part of
the winter at St. Louis, where he sat on
the bench of the United States circuit court
of appeals, has returned to Sioux Falls and
will now be able to give, attention to such
matters as arise In his own court.
o mau can be at his best
with a poor digestion.
If you have lost appetite
and can't digest what you do
eat, dron the usual heavy
meats and gravies, puddings
and pies, and live for m time
' priucipally on Grape-Xuts
and cream.
If you've never tried it,
there's a real treat Ha store
for you.'
GrapcoXuts can be easily
digested by the weakest stom
ach and soon strengthens 11 le
digestive organs so that a
"variety" of food can be
ratca with comfort. Be son
slble. . Don't put eff the
test. "There's a reason."
Read The Road to Well
villa" la Blur. .
Balance After raying; Off Bonds for
Commercial Club.
Chairman Martin Tfaaaea Hla Uif
l ist of Yommtttees to Carry
n the Work for This
Besides paying off SS.700 of bonds during
the year, the Commercial club of Omaha
finished with a surplus of $3,373 In the
treasury, according to the report of the
auditing committee which was submitted
to the executive committee at the Tuesday
The house committee was ordered to go
ahead with the work of remodeling the
club rooms, which will cost altogether over
$2,000, exclusive of the two new tables
placed In the billiard rooms.
At the request of Dr. von Mansfeldt of
Ashland, the club has endorsed the meas
ure now before congress to pension the
widows of Dr. James W. Latear and Dr,
James Carroll, who sacrificed tholr lives
In seeking to stamp out the yellow fever.
The club took the position that such work
as waa done by the physicians, would re
sult In the saving of human life and the
Increase of commerce In the canal sons
United States Marshal William P. War
ner and A. B. Conery, were elected to
active membership, and A. W. Clark to
honorary membership. The reslgnat4on of
Charles H. Brown as secretary of the club.
waa received and accepted, and W. B, Wood
elected to succeed him.
l.lst of Standing Committees,
Standing committees of the Commercial
club for the coming year were named at
the meeting of the executive committee
Tuesday noon by Chairman Euclid Martin,
with the exception of the transportation
committee. Chairman Martin has named
E. II. Allen of Allen Bros, chairman of
the transportation committee, and the
members will be selected later.
1 Is upon thjj transportation committee
that the lumber dealers and car load ship
pers desire representation and some at
tentlon will be given to those who the
dealers desire to represent them in select
ing the membe-rs of the Important com
mlttee., A chairman for the committee on
grain market has not yet been named.
This place will be filled . by the chairman
after a conference with some of the mem
bers. , -
The committees are as follows:
Auditing D. V. Milter, O. W. Noble,, W.
E. Rhoades. W. E. Shepard.
Conventions H. 8. Weller, Tolf Hanson,
William Haydcn, Fred Krug, G. 11. Lee,
T. W. McCullough. Rome Miller. T. J
O'Brien, C. R. Sherman.
Finance W. II. Buchols. V. n. Caldwell
J. F. Flnck, J. L. Kennedy. C. T. KounUe,
B. it. Melle, If. W. Yates. Jr.
House John Steel. W. J. Bradhurv. K. Tt.
Carrlgan, O. C. Cunningham, Harry Uw-
rie, j. h. Mltiicn, s. J. Potter, C. W. Rey
nolds. International Arbitration E. A. Benson,
F. N. Clarke. T. A. CreiKh. G. W. John.
ston, J. P. l,ord. C. F. Manderson, Alfred
Jobbers' and 'Manufacturers' Association
W. M. Burgess, Oscar Allen. H. Drlshaus,
G. I Hammer, C. 8. Hayward, F. P. Kirk-
endaii, f rank Martin, IN. A, Splcsberger,
E. H. Sprague.
Judiciary and Leeislat ve H. IT. Rai.
drlge, F. A. Krogan. J. A. C. Kennedy, M.
a. nan, warren Mwusier.
Location of Industries W. M. Glass. F.
M. Blish. T. C. Byrne. Luther Drake. Z.
T. Llndsey. V. A. Nash, G. W. Wattles.
Membership L. M. Tahnage, Dan Baum,
C. D. Beaton, Roy Coffeen, M. E. Col
petxor. ' Eugene Duval, O. D. Kipllnger,
George H. Palmer, E. T. Swobc, II. A.
Tukey, J. D. Weaver.
Advertising and Publicity F. L. Haller,
S. P. Host wick, Alfred Darlow. B. R.
Hastings, A. Hospe, A. P. Karbach, J. G.
Kelly, C. C. Rosewater. O. F. West.
Advisory C. M. Wllhelm, F. W. Judson,
A. C. Smith. R. S.' Wilcox. W. 8. Wright.
Entertainment K. A. Hinrlclis, E. M
Brando, H. K. Burket, Albert Cahn, T. L.
Combs, J. E. George, W. J. Dermody,
Gould Diets. E. T. Hevden, F. W. Judson,
W. R. Wood.
Grain Market A. H. Bewsher, E. E.
Huntley, Nathan Merrlam, E. P. Peck, E.
C. Twamley, N. B. Updike.
Insurance J. B. Rahm. J. S. Brady, G.
F. Gllmoro, D. V. Sholes, E. J. Sullivan,
J. 8.' White, W. II. White.
Irrigation and Dry Farming R. B. Busch,
M. D. Camerson, -H. T. Clarke. M. F. Funk
houser, J. L. McQague, J. B. McKltrlck,
W j. Selhy.
Jobbing Trade C. H. Pickens, A. T. Aus
tin. R. F. Bacon, C. C. Bullard, E. A. Hat
field, F. B. Hochstetler. C. W. Hull, B. F.
Marshall, C. N. Robinson.
Live Htock and Packing Charles Metz,
A. G. Buchannn, E. Buckingham; 11. 8.
Culver, H. O. Edwards, J. A. McNaughton,
W. E. Reed.
Manufacturers J. A. Sunderland, Alfred
Bloom, M. B. Copcland, R. J, Dinning, L.
G. Doup, Charles Harding. G. W. Hoobler,
M. C. Peters, R. w. Vlerllng.
Municipal Affairs F. E. Sanborn, C. C.
Belden, E. A. Benson, David Cole, George
H. Kelly, C. F. McGrew, J. W. Bobbins.
Public Affairs E. E. Bruce, K. M. An-
dreesen, Arthur Brandels. I. W. Carpenter,
Robert Cowell. E. A. Cudahy, F. li. Davis,
J. H. Duniont. E. F. Folda, D. A. Foote,
J. C. French, G. H. Gillespie, G. M. Hitch
cock, W. W. Hoagland, G. W. Jloldrege.
R. C. Howe, P. E. Her. F. B. Johnson,
Thomas H. McCngue, T. B. Mcpherson,1
Fred Meta, J. II. Millard. 6. F. Miller, A.
t.. Mohler, G. M. Nattinger, W. T. Pago,
H. E. Palmer, J. L. Paxton, George 11.
Payne, A. L. Reed. Samuel Res, G. N.
Roberts, Victor Rosewater, Adolph Storm,
P. H. Updike, H. W. Yates, C. E. Yost.
Public Bervlce Corporation T. A. Fry,
W. Jl. Jardlne, W. H. Ket nig. E. V. Lewis,
C. F. Weller.
Retcrll Trade C. C. Bolden, J. E. Bnuin,
W. F. Baxter, A. J. Beaton, C. E. Black,
Emll Brandels. C. B. Brown, II. J, Pen
fold. R. S. Wilcox.
Trade Extension D. B. Fuller, J. C. Colt,
T. B. Coleman, R. Z.XDrake, O. W. Dunn,
C. K. Johannes, W. W. Johnston, Joseph
Kelley, G W. Laler. W. F. Norman, D. J.
O'Brien, 3 N. Peek, G H. Pratt, W. E.
Reed a. F. Smith, J. II. Taylor, Will L
Transportation E. H. Allen.
the cause. Used the world over to Cure a
Gold In One Day. E. W. Grove's signature
on box. ihc.
Pastor of New Jersey Raptlat Church,
Resigns Beeauaa of Ills
PLA INFIELD, N. J., Jan. 28. Because
a portion of his congregation objected to
his breeding dogs, Rev. L. Moore Smith,
pastor of the Scotch Plains Baptist church
haa resigned his charge. Mr. Smith devoted
considerable time to the raising of fancy
dogs which have won him many prizes at
bench shows.
Dlstarbed tho rooirrgilloi,
Tha person who disturbed t ho congrega
tlon lust Sunday by continually coughing la
requested to buy a bottle of Foley's Honey
,ind Tfc.. All druggists.
Death of Father Knaath.
SIOUX FA LI .8, 8. D.. Jan. 2S.-( Special )
The anounccment by the Associated Press
a lay or two ago of the death at Navoo,
111. of Father C. T. Knauth was of special
imurest to the early Catholics of Sioux
Falis and soulheweetern Minnesota, for the
reason that Father Knaulh was the pioneer
Catholic clergyman of this part of the
nortt. west. In the middle seventies Father
Knauth waa stationed at Adrian, Minn.
When a settlement was made at Sioux
Falls, then an "outlying precinct." Father
Knauth was sent to tSipux Falls ad admin
ister to the Catholics who had located here.
It was l o who organised the first Catholic
church In Eloux Falls and built the finst
Catholic place of worship In this city. A
few years later he was succeeded by Father
Uaher. Father Knautlt remained in charge
Are la this office, representing every dollar of the money invested
with us by our 7,700 stockholders. Our resources are examined
at least twice a year once by the State Bank Examiner, and once
by a committee of our own Board, in order that thev may know
that tha above la always our condition.
Investments one made with us noed not be dtdlurcd for years
and the Investor will receive regular semi-annual dividends there
on, which thus far In sixteen years have never been less than six
per cstit per annum. We invite the consideration of those seeking
an absolutely safe investment and Invite them to call fur full in
formation. v i
Present resources, $2,740,000, reserve and undivided profits,
$83,000. , V
The Conservative Savings & Loan flss'n
GEO. F. GILMORK, President.
PAUL W. HOIKS, Sec'y and Treas.
IJ. a-4 FT r II 7 TP81 Jnh Tr Ft
protected by first mortgage securities, city and county
bonds, has proved attractive to thousands' of people! tVe
cordially recommend your attention to our mauy advan'
- tages that are a convenience for you. Money may be de
posited at any time and withdrawn whenever you need it.
A liberal rate of interest and absolute security.
We respectfully solicit your account.
Oldest, Largest and Strongest Savings Bank in Nebraska.
7 Established 1884
16th and Douglas Streets.
ILER Grand Motel
Bar and rill Room
Now Open
The-Best of Kverything to Kat and Prink.
Business Men Will Find This the Place for Noon Lunelle.
Ladles' Cafe Open Until 12 P. M. v
H. J. EPWARDS, Manager.
&. -a.
of the Cathollo church at, Adrian until a
few years ago... when he was, relieved and
taken to the .retreat at Navoo, 111., where
he finally passed away a day or two ago.
In honor of the memory of the dead priest,
requiem mass was said In St. Michael's pro-
cathedral In this city.
' ' Plena Falls' Banquet.
SIOUX FALLS, 8. D., Jan. 2. (Special.)
One of the great events of the kind In the
history of Sioux Fallu will be. a banquet,
which Is to be given on Friday, February 7,
by the Sioux Falls' Commercial club.
Elaborate preparations ere being made for
the banquet. On that occasion the mem
bers of the new organization of Sioux Falls
business men will assemble at the Cataract
hotel and cement the bonds which unite the
local business men, with the purpose of ad
vancing the commercial Interests of the
city. Among the prominent outside men
who have accepted invitations to be pres
ent andfaake addresses at the banquet are:
Victor E. Bender of Council Bluffs, Ia.j
George B. Caldwtll of Chicago; E. A. Pot
ter of Chicago, and A. P. Terry, a leading
banker of Rcedsburg, Wis The new busi
ness men's organisation has grown rapidly
in memberahlp since It ' was organized a
short time ago. until now practically every
business man, big and little, in the city has
attached his signature to the membership
Laxative Bromo Oulnln ramnv tha
cause. There is only one "Bromo Quinine."
Look for signature of E. W. drove. 26o.
We believe that every man.
savings account, even If the amount
savings accout, even If the amount
they are able to Fpare from their
earning is but little. People for
get one great fact in saving, and
that Is this. Every dollar you save
makes you a dollar better off.
Why not open an account today?
We pay six per cent on deposits.
Omaha Loan and
Building Association
H. K. Cor 16th and Podge Sts.
G. W. Loomis, Pres.,
Q. M. Nattinger, Secy.,
W.' R. Adaif . Asst. Secy
Dinner Wednesday
Fin est in the City. Try it.
Prime Ribs of Reef 1 JJt
Corn Reef and Cabbage
Individual Chicken Pie. . . . . 15
Excelsior Cafe
1204 FARNAM.
A most wonderful remedy
for bronchial affections.
Fre from opiates, bkoussai.
Q (!)
The orighlal carYlaire autdmobUu.
The machine you ought, to' buy' at the
price yon want to pay. Dealers wanted.
Write for proposition.
BRICK P. Kl'HN, Her Grand. Omaha.
PA nnilDKFVQ ' fl
' 31S So. 15th Street.
Eat your noonday lunch at the
VEw tx,EB OBajro can
Restaurant Prices
Her Orand Service .'.' v
f ill.. I iiaaiii .. m i ' iiiwiui
, rTl. T1IIMnlw
arsoxax. matinee today
Tonight at 8:15.
The lfasioa.1l Comedy In Two Arts
Thursday, Friday and Saturday
Saturday atatlnes.
This Season's Musical Suocsss
- Coming next Sunday
Matinees Sally, Silo Every Jriffht Silt.
THIS WEKK-U Seals 8extette, fdwln
Stevens & Co., Viola Gillette & Geo Mac
tartan?, Olymisa Desvlell and her horse
Ida O'Day, Three Meers, Arma Slevers and
The Klnodrome.
PBICES 10c. 25c and sflc. .
3:00 and 7:80. ' :;
America's Greatext Rescue Mission
Admission Free. Everybody Welcome.
TOXHiHT Matinee Wednesday.
( A atory of Woman's Dsvotlon, -
TaTTTmSDAY "Coavict 99." '