Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 29, 1909, Page 3, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    TTIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: FRTDAT. JANUARY 29. 1909.
I sale BOYS'
Boy' $.B0 and $4.00 knlcker
bockttr gulta, most extraordinary
offer all new shadings, stylish
and wed with silk
1
una linen inrrta, a.
$4.00 value, at
3 BIG BASEMENT SPECIALS
Boy
' Suits, vari
Men's Pants, worth
ety of styles, "will
eTivegoodQO
service, at , Uv
up to $2.50;
at, per
pair
NEW NATAL DAY FOR CUBA
Freiident Gomez Formally Inaugu
rated Head of Republic.
MAGOON AND STAFF LEAVE ISLAND
Wltkli Hear After Oath la Ad
ministered Provlslonnl Governor
ialla Oat of Port Bonnd
for United State.
HAVANA, Jan. S.. A new era of Cuban
Independence dawned today when the af
falra of the ialand. which have been admin
istered by American offlcera for more than
two years aa a reault of the revolution
against former Prealdent Pal ma In 1904,
were formally transferred to the rewly
exacted native executive. January 2S will
hereafter take rank with May 20 aa a natal
holiday In Cuba, for It waa the latter day
In 190J that the Ialand waa ftrat transferred
to the Cuban people by the Unltet State
after a period of rehabilitation following
the Spanish war.
The eeremonlea of today began almost
with the dawn and they will not end until
long after nightfall
The Inaugural parade In which only na
tive troop, civil org anlsatlona and the rural
guards will participate, will paaa under the
magnificent triumphal arch ereoted In Mon
eerrate aquare facing Central park, and it
will be reviewed by President domes. It
will not start until late this afternoon.
One of the first eeremonlea of this morn
ing was the placing of a wreath on the tab
let marking the house in which Jose Marti,
the Cuban patriot, whs born. Next came
the presentation of the new Cuban flag,
which waa raised on the flagstaff of the
palace, marking the end of the American
intervention.
Magooa 'Tarsia Over Reins.
General Gomez, who plotted agalnat
former President Palma and who waa Im
prisoned by him for one month and re
leased only, when Secretary of War Tnft
ciime to the Island to, settle the revolution
of 1 :.(. look the, oath of office aa president
of the republic at noon, and within one
hour ther.after Provisional Governor Ma
goon and all the army officers who have
atived In an exeyjUve capacity were bound'
oct of the harbor for home. Mr. Magoon
went on a warship convoyed by the battle
ships Ma.no and Mississippi, while the army
oft leer will travel on board the transport
Mcl'lelian. Mr Magoon goes to Knights'
Key, Kla., whence he will take a train ti
revt to Washington. He is due In Washing
tort January 3u at noon. The McClelland
Will proceed to New York.
Joe Miguel Gome goes into power aa
leader of the liberal coalition party and
as a result of the overwhelming choice of
tlm Cuban people in the electiona of last
fall.
JACKS ARE AGAINST DAHLMAN
President of Clnb Openly Aaaoanee
Antagonism to the
Mayor.
"The Jacksonian club will not support
Jainoa C. Dahlman for mayor. The club
will not bring out a man aa a club candi
date; but It will endorse aime candidate
other than Mr. Dahlman. You can make
this statement without any fear of con
tradiction." '
This Is the statement of Colonel B. F.
Marshall, the new president of th Jack
sonian Club of Nebraska. He declared the
eiub bad. taken no action, that aa far as
he knew It had no particular candidate
in mind and that nothing would be d.ne
until the legislature had settled the char
ter revision problem. When the charter
haa' been finally settled and th candi
dates have come out In the open and filed
papers, then the club will endorse some
one for mayor, ,
The president of the "Jacks" would not
aay whether hla club would support David
J. O'Brien, looked upon today aa Mayor
Pahlman'a chief opponent in th ranks
of th democracy, or whether they would
prefer Charlea Wlthnell, twice aucceesful
at th polls for building Inspector. He aald
th matltr would be settled by th ex
ecutive committee of the rlub, not yet ap
pointed, and that the club would endorse
th action of the -committee. The com
mittee, and pot the people In the club,
will ruin. i
Fanning; Hones for Jacks' Aid. '
When told that th Jacks" had It In
for the "Jims" Colonel Charles K. Fan
ning, the "Jim" medicine man, aaid that
the "Jacks" would be for Dahlman this
year.
vTho Jacks .have ' seen the handwriting
on the wall, they have finally come to
and Realised that they are nothing but a
cipher with the rim knocked off, and have
told me that they will be with us this
ear." aald Colonel Fanning. "W are
for your man and we'll get behind and
push,' are th very words leadera of tho
Jacks have used In talking with mo."
Mayor Dahlman and Colonel Fanning,
who last week announced their intention
of golitg to the Capitol and registering aa
lobbyists to work agalnat Congressman
i.tliohcockt's amendment to maka the
excise board lctlv. still assert that they
I Omaha Easiness Met Appreciate
Hanson's Cafe
This U alurwn'by th tremendous
Increase la patronage.
Traveling men and visitors pro
nounce 1 the flaeat cafe from eoaet
tu coast, "
.nwslij MfiM-TaMe ride
- wine Inalu4)4
Half yertlon served more than
aewgh for eaa neraom.
CLOTHING 1
Boy' $6.00 and $8.00 Overcoats, ft
mgtm 4 to II yemrt. Brokm ota ft
newest patterns eCnOft tf
and design i,
IV
at
Men's Black Bib ft
special
Overalls, made of (P
c
$1
worth 50c J
are going. They ay they are waiting
for their friends on the delegation to
telegraph them when to go and they In
tend to appear upon th scene at the psy
chological moment.
STREET CAR JJ3UR PLAN BAD
Other Cities Getting; Away from Them
as Fast aa Possible, gays
n. A. I.eassler. ,
"Other cities which now have street rail
way loops are getting awny from them aa
fast as possible," said R. A. Leuaaler.
secretary and assistant general manager of
the Omaha & Council Bluffs Street Rail
way company, In reference to the action
of aome of the members of the real es
tate exchange. In recommending that the
street railway compiny change Its system
of cross town lines to the loop system.
"The disadvantages of the loop system
are almost too numerous to mention. The
loop system make a great congestion of
cars In the crowded district of a city,
and makes a big delay to all cars on every
Hue. If some blockade happens on ' the
loop, either by reason of fire, or a dis
abled car or a broken-down wagon, the
entire system Is crippled and the cars are
tied up on every line.
"The best modern accepted practice Is
to utilize as many of the down town streets
as possible, Instead of confining the traf
fic to the few streets which could be used
by loops. It takes perhaps ten minutes
longer for a passenger to go from one
section of the city to another where the
loop system is in use. In Des Moinee they
are doing tway with the loop system aa
fast a possible, as the people have become
heartily tired of It."
FINER Al. OF PIONEER WOMAN
All Children ef Mrs. 9 pi ere of Co lam -haa
at Service.
COLUMBUS, Neb., Jan. 28 (Special.)
At the funeral of Mrs. Charles A. Splece
from her residenoe, all her children were
present, as follows: Mrs. J. C. Post of
Kingfisher, Okl.; John M. Splece and Miss
Catherine Splece. Kingfisher, Okl.; Dr.
W illiam M. Splece, Chicago; Gus B. Splece.
W. I. Splece, C. B. Splece and Mrs. M. T.
McMahon. of thla city, besides one brother,
Gus G. Beecher, and three sisters, Mrs.
Mary Bremer of this city and Mrs. Joseph
Miller and Mra. Laura M, Koenlg, both of
Omaha.
Mrs. Splece was married to Charles A.
Splece In 1840 in this city and has lived
here ever since. A few years ago her
husband, Hon. Charlea A. Splece, was
stricken with paralysis, and has since been
confined to his home.
Xeni from Pern Normal.
PERU, Neb., Jan. 28. (Special.) Prof.
Ioomls, head of the department of domestlo
economy In the Normal, who Is away on
leave of absence, writes that her report be
fore the Home Economic association on the
Peru plan of suit-boarding dormitories for
girls waa heartily received, and that the
president of the association commended the
plan very highly.
The new plan of registration devised by
President Crabtree and Registrar Overbolt
Is working out very nicely. According to
the old plan It waa necessary to allow two
or three days between the first and second
semester for registration. With the new
plun now adopted It ia possible to register
all the atudenta without any break between
the aemesters. The old semester will close
Friday and the new semester work will be
taken up next Monday.
The Normal Promoters' club, at a recent
meeting, added the names of the following
Normal graduates to the list of honorary
members ; William Shuman, 1901), North
Plane; A. H. Hlldebrand, 1901, Gretna; C.
H. Ratcliff, 1901, Grand Island: F. J. Mon
day, 1902. county superintendent. Beaver
City; C. B. Williams, 1902, professor, Peru;
M. M. Murphy, 1903, Seattle, Wash.; Forest
G. P.odabaugh, 1904. Pittsburg, Pa.; Fred H.
Fisher, IVH, State university, Lincoln; Percy
Ailains, li)5. Oxford; W. T. Davis, 1906,
Beaver City; George N. Foster, 1904, Slate
university, Lincoln: Clifford Hendricks, 1906,
professor. Peru; Guy Williams, 1906, Al
liance; H. H. Uiemund. 19U6, Alliance: J. E.
Ray, 16. Grafton; John A.'Woodard. 190",
superintendent of schools, Havelock: Earl
M. Cline, 1807, Sidney; C. Ray Gates) 1907,
Nebiaska City; S. J. Knoll, 1907, Blue
Springs, and E. K. Hurst. 1907, Falls City.
loalsvllle Bridge la Open.
LOUISVILLE. Neh.. Jan. 28-(Speclal.)
The wagon bridge acrosa the Platte river
at Louisville ia about completed and will
be open to 'he public January 30. The
bridge ia VO 'cot lung and Is of heavy
pile construction, with thirty-foot bents,
and cost 115.000, the funds being subscribed
by the citizens and business men of Louis
ville. Omaha and Lincoln. It gives' access
to a territory which for the last three years
lias been closed. It is intended to make a
toll charge after March 1, the schedule to
be made public a little later on.
Those most active In the raising of funds
and carrying on of the work of this struc
ture were: W. F. Dier. C. A. Rlchey, F. H.
Nichols, T. A. rarmelne and a number of
others.
The bridge opens a nay for a beautiful
drive for automobillsts. as the roads lead
ing up to and beond are In fine shape, and
lessens the distance between Omaha and
Lincoln by many milea.
It is Intended to hsve a celebration In
commemoration of the completion of the
bridge at an early date, when all of the
residents of Case and Sarpy counties and
their friends will be invited to participate.
atten Power Plant Enlarged.
SUTTON. Neb.. Jan. 2t. Bpeeial.) The
Electric Light and Power Co. baa been pur
chased and enlarged by the Jacob Back
Lumber Co.. beald being reorganized and
Incorporated. The capital stock Is t&ooa
It is housed in a new building. (4x60 feet,
of cement blocks, with cement floor. It
haa two engines, one X home power, and
th other 100 horee power. The company
haa over WO horse power more than they
are using, and offer power at a very low
figure to order to Induce manufacturer
from abroad to come In and engage In
manufacturing enter prise.
DOUBLE KNOT, KISSING BEE
Four Happy Thurston Folk Celebrate
Nuptials with Smacki.
COUNTY JUDGE LESLIE IS PASSON
rapid Score His; Trlemph nari His
Champions Come Properly Ar
rayed la Gay Matri
monial Colors.
It takes more than ft little thing to mar
the happiness of young and loving hearts.
Lambeart Engrlhart and Eva Fowler, and
Mat Engclhatt and Till Fowler desired
to be married simultaneouslythat Is,
Lambert wished to be espoused to Eva at
exactly the time time that the nuptial
of his brother and her sister were solem
nized. A similar desire seized the other
three. Accordingly these four Journeyed
to Omaha from Thurston, where they live,
Mr. and Mrs Ell Calvin Fowler, parent
of the brides, accompanying them.
Picking up a half dozen relatives the
party first invaded the marriage license
bureau In the court house' and after Mr.
Fowler had given his consent to the mar
riage of Miss Ella Fowler, who Is only 17,
the company, augmented by ten or twelve
clerks and a few newspaper persons,
marched Into County Judge Leslie's pri
vate office.
Lambeart Engelhart wore a green neck
tie and had a red handkerchief tucked
into the breast pocket of his coat. IDs
brother'a scarf-was of red and hla handker
chief conversely waa of emerald hue. Miss
Ella Fowler had on a brown hat, white
waist and a brown skirt, while her sister
had adopted a color scheme of blue.
The elder pair were first married and
Judge Leslie began to read the lines
uniting Mat and Ells, Fowler. Right here
a delay occurred. No one had risen to
answer the always unanswered question as
to anyone knowing why this man and
this woman should not be united into
holy wedlock, but the trouble lay in another
direction. The numerous relatives were
kissing all hands no, lips around and
the second bridal pair Just .had to con
gratulate the ncwlyweds before they them
selves were married.
When the ceremony had been finally
performed, a second kissing bee proceeded.
At length the echoes of smack upon
smack after the Invariable fashion of
echoes, died away and the whole party
went forth to eat a wedding breakfast.
All sorrow that the wedding had to be
successive and not synchronoua was now
forgotten. Ah! me.
SEWARD WANTS ODD FELLOWS
Commercial Clnb Takes Steps to
Srcnre Home of Order,
SEWARD, Neb., Jan. 28. (Special.) A
special meeting of the Commercial club
waa held last Wednesday evening to con
aider several Important matters. A com
mittee from the local Odd Fellows' lodge
consisting of Ray Roberts, "W. F. A.
Schmidt, Samuel Pence, U. H. Franklin
and T. S. Berry waa present and explained
to the club the object and purposes of the
Odd Fellows home, which is to be located
at some point In the state, and which Is
seeking a location. President Zimmerer ap
pointed a committee from the club to as
sist the local Odd Fellows in selecting
proper location for the home, and it was
suggested by the president that when the
committee of Odd Fellows comes to Sew.
ard to look at the several locations that
have been selected that as many citizens
as possible go with them. The matter of
the controversy between the City Mills and
th ice people waa also diseussed and
George F. Dickman, George F. Cotton and
George Hailstein were appointed a com
mittee from the club to arbitrate the mat
ter between the parties.
The coining of the Union Pacific railroad
through Seward was taken up and a com
mlttee on resolutions consisting of G. A.
Drew, R. S. Norval and Dr. F. A. Marsh
reported a resolution which waa unani
mously adopted, promising patronage for
the road.
BOTTLERS TO COME TO OMAHA
State Association Closes Profitable
Meeting nt Grnnd Island.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., Jan. 28.-(Spe-
clal.) The members of the Nebraska State
Bottlers' association left for their homes,
generally agreed thU they had had some
thing of a "corking" convention. The
meeting resolved Itself early into a for-the-good-of-the-order
affair, and legislation
against th deterioration, adulteration and
unwholesomenesa of mineral water a, etc.,
was recommended. From the reports of
the various members It wss pUin that an
impression existed in certain sections of
the state that the products of the fac
tories owned by the members were un
wholesome or dangerous, whereas It is
a well known fact that many of the most
prominent physicians of the country rec
ommend the use of carbonated waters
and they were used In almost every hos
pital In the state, Mr. Selzer of Nebraska
City was elected as president, for the en
suing year; C. Marr, of Fremont, vice
president; H. M. Gouldlng. of Omaha, sec
retary and treasurer; A. Vleregg, of Grand
Island, and Chas. Segelke, of Columbus,
trustees. Omaha was fixed aa the place
for the holding of the next state conven
tion. - The members generally report their
business on the increase.
Water Committee of Cltlaens.
WTMORE. Neb.. Jan. 28. (Special.) The
mass meeting of citizens called last even
ing In the armory to discuss the local water
question was well attended and a committee
of seven business men was appointed to
Investigate the different propositions that
have been made and to report at a future
date. Those on the committee are Julius
Neumann. Fred Laflln, Jesse Newton, Dr.
C. C. Cafford. L. Caldwell, George Coulter,
Lon Archard. Markle-Huston have made
JOY WORK
Aad the Otaes- XiaA.
Did you ever atand on a prominent
corner at an early morning hour and
watch the throngs of people on their way
to work? Noting the number who were
forcing themselves along because It meant
their dally bread, and the othera cheer
fully and eagerly puraulng their way be
cause of love of their work.
It Is a fact that one's food haa much to
do with it. As an example:
If an engine has poor oil, or boiler Is
fired with poor coal, a bad reault is cer
tain, ian't It?
Treating your stomach right is th key
stone that auatalns the arch of health'a
temple and you will find "Grape-Nuts"
aa a dally food to be tne most nourish
ing and beneficial you can us.
W have thousands of testimonials, real,
genuine little heart throbs, from people
wno simply tried Grape-Nuts out of curi
osity as a last resort with the result
that prompted the testimonial.
If you have never tried Grape-Nuts, It's
worth while to give it a fair Impartial
trial. Remember there are millions eat
ing Grape-Nuts every day they know, and
we know If you will use Grape-Nuts every
morning your work Is more likely to be
Joy-work, because you can keep well, and
with the brain well nourished work Is a
j joy.
Read "The Road to Wellvllle" In
every package 'There's a Reason,"
th city a different proposition. They have
dropped the sewer part of their proposi
tion and now state that they will consider
a proposition to pump the water for the
city, or will furnish pure water In abund
ance if rltisens are willing to pay a slight
advance over present rates. The first prop
osition called for a twenty-year franchise
and an agreement on the city's part to con
tract for Jnfl.OOO gallons of water a day at
an average rate of about cents per l.ftoo
gallons.
Nebraska Newa Kates.
COLUMBUS District court In and for
riatte county will convene February 15,
SHWARP-Contractor Rokahr with a
force of men began work again on the
city hall foundation this morning.
SEWARD Mr. Chris Eberspaecher has
bought Otto Taege'a half section. Consid
eration. lVwo. Mr. Taege has purchased
William Otto's residence.
ALMA Ed Stoner. one of the men who
sre charaed with breaking into the Swartz
4k Egelston store Sunday night. w:is ap
prehended at Akron, O., thla morning.
COLUMBUS Mra. Nori Johnson hns
filed a petition in the district court in
which she asks for tt.tm damages against
Mra. Emma Retde for defamation of char
acter. T1t'18Vir.LE Blasting of Ice by the
Rock Island Railroad company at South
Bend can be heard and some 4s moving In
the river here. The main channel has been
opn for several days.
WT MORE It Is rumored thst A. O.
Smart, for years chief dispatcher for the
BUTllngton here, will oe promoter to train
master at McCook. I Murdoch, it is said,
will succeed Mr. Smart here.
RRATR1CE-The dlohtheral Quarantine
on the home of Charles King, northeast of
Beatrice was raised today. Two or Mr.
King's children. a boy and a girl, have
been seriously lliyrom the disease.
T.OUISVlLLB-The much needed bridge
across the Platte river at tills point Is near
lng completion. Although the work will
not be all dor until some time next week
the floor will be cleared for traffic Satur
day PI.ATTSMOUTTT The Cass County Com
missioners are making a trip over the
roads and examine: the bridges in the wes
tern and central portion of the county to
ascertain the amount of work necessary
to he done this spring.
ALMA During the last year the build
ing Improvements in Alma amounted to
Ifift.nno. Eleven residences were built, a fine
Catholic church, one cement block office
building and implement warehouse and a
large cement auto garage.
BEATRICE Tbn marriage of John Bar
nard and Mlsa Hattie E. Fisher was sol
emnized last evening at the Christian par
sonage, Rev. J. K. Davis officiating, i ne
bride and groom will make their home on
farm nine miles northeaat of Beatrice.
WTMORE The casea against O. Hul-
shizer of this city, wherein defendant was
charged with Illegal sale and keeping or
mtoxlcatlng Honors, came up for trial In
Judge Crawford's court thla morning, af
ter a twenty-day continuance, and was
dismissed.
COLUMBUS Columbus people are get
ting used to explosions, for they hear them
everv few minutes these days. The rail
roads are working to save tneir Drmges
over the Platte and l.oup rivers and dyna
miting the Ice In those rivers above and
below the bridges.
BEATRICE At the gymnasium last "even
ing William Spahn and Nathan Mclntyre,
two local men. wrestled rony-tnree mm
utes to a draw. The second event waa a
five-round hoxlnar conteat between John
Lena and Harry Jones, the latter being
given the decision.
NORFOLK Norfolk 1a in the race for
a state normal school. The Commercial
club has started the ball rolling. It i
pointed out that this Is the railroad center
of the entire northern half of the slate
and that this half of the state is entitled
to a normal scriool.
SEWARD The land In Seward county
belonging to the Jacob Maurer estate was
sold by Sheriff Glllan at referee sale Mon
day, and the price obtained was very satis
factory. A. C. Gauaman bought the north
weat quarter of section 19. in D township
for 114.060: E. H. F. Michters paid $5,875
for the eighty.
BEATRICE Joseph Penry. a merchant
of Virginia, this county, died Tuesday
evening at his home at that place of
chronlo malaria, aged 46 years. He Is stir
vived bv a widow and three children. The
funeral was held yesterday from the home
and the body was taken- t nock island,
III., for Interment. ,rm
SUTTON The women wf- the Methodist
Episcopal church gave, an old settlers
sociable at the basement banquet hall of
the church last evening. Mrs. Ham Carny,
president of the society, called the pro
gram. The exercises consisted of some old
fashioned hymns, followed by pioneer
yarns spun by the very rirst comers.
SEWARD John Hippe, who lives be
tween here and Tsmora had the misfor
tune to get his left leg fractured In two
places and badly crushed. He was tending
to a hay baler and In some manner he ac
cidentally slipped and before the machine
could be stopped it succeeded In causing
two bad fractures and crushing his left
leg very badly.
PLATTSMOUTH During a meeting of
the Grand Army of the Republic It was de
cided to celebi ate Lincoln's centennial an.
nlversary In the First Methodist Episcopal
church In this city on tne evening or Feb
ruary 11 R. B. Windham will preside and
Dr. A. A. Randall will deliver the address,
"The Life and Character of Abraham Lin
coin." Attorney C. A. Rawla will read Lin
coin's Gettysburg address.
HUMBOLDT A pretty wedding cere
mony took place at high noon today it
the home of Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Cooper.
The contracting parties were Miss Edna
Virginia Akers, niece of Mrs. Cooper, and
Mr. Louis William Schneider, a former
resident of Council Bluffs. The ceremony
was performed by the Rev. Mr. Cantrall
of the Presbyterian ciiurcn.
' PLATTSMOUTH Two tramps struck
Plattsmoulh and flllet up with "bug Juice."
One assaulted a woman and was run In
and he told Judge Archer that his name
was John Garrett. The court fined him tW
and costs. The other, who gave his name
as William It. Moore, created a disturb
ance by cursing those who would not buy
a lead pencil from him. so he was taken
before Judge Archer and fined KO and costs
WTMORE F. N. Hotaling, manager of
the Lyric theatre, has arranged for relig
ious services tn be held In his play houae
every Sunday. There will be a film of
appropriate pictures run. song service and
a sermon, during the afternoon. Mr. Ho
tillng will have a collection taken up to
defray the actual expense, donating the
building free. Should an amount in ex
cess of the expense be raised It will be
used for charity In the city.
BEATRICE H. V. Rlesen. secretary of
the Nebraska Speed assooiatlon. returned
home last evening from Omaha, where he
had been in conference with a number of
the leading horsemen of the state. Mr.
Rlesen statea that a number of towns have
decided to Join the circuit, and that the
lineup for the season, which will open
hi i u i juiy a, win ue as tohows: Auourn
Nebraska City, Wymore. Beatrice. Oinah
Tekamah. Fremont, Columbua and Grand
Island. Mr. Rlesen aays thst prospects for
a successful season were never brighter.
BEATRICE A sweeping victory for the
independents that. In brief, tells the tale
of the outcome of the Beatrice High school
senior class election yesterday. The coun
of the ballots showed that the students'
party under the leadership of I-ee Roth
berger. had been defeated by the inde
pendents led by Ttiad Saunders. The re
suit of the election is as follows: Paul
eei'K. president; Miss Beryl High, vice
president: George Brother, secretary: Mis
tiara Greenwood, treasurer; Clifford Phil
lips, class orator; Ben Paine, sergeant-at
arms.
BEATRICE Beatrice court. No. 24. Tribe
or nen nur. nwn pumie installation las
evening, thera being about 200 In attend
ance. These officers were installed bv A
W. Wilkinson of Omaha; Henry Rodgers,
cnier; u. w. Carre, past chief; Ralph C
lnz. Judge: Dora PhllllDS. teacher: Rhlr.
ley Wright, scribe; Walter H. Kors. keeper
oi innuir; nosa l ue Itaven. captain;
Carl T. Wright, guide; Edna C. Hammond
Keeper or inner gate; Harry T. Wilson
keeper of outer gate; I A. Burke, Ben
Hur: Mrs. D. W. Carre, mother of Hur
H. D. Riecker, Rabbi Joseph. A banquet
ems nrm alter me ousiness meeting.
SEWARD Seward poet No. t. Grand
Army or tne Kepumic, has elected and in
stalled the following officers for ths en
suing year: Commander, 8. K. Wood; aenio
vice commander. William Woods; junior
vice commander. E. M. Hickman; adjutant
j. j. itamiin; surgeon, u. squires; chaplain
J. 1. Gladwtsh: quartermaster, C. F.
Dawlcy; O. D., Ed Buechle: O. O.. J. E.
Stewart. The Ladies Circle of the Grand
Army or tne Republic Installed the folio
ing offlcera for the ensuing year: President,
Mrs. wiiuam w ooas; junior vice prealdent
Mra. rosier; secretary, Mrs. H. M. Hick
man; treasurer. Mrs. 8. K. Wood; chaplain.
Mrs. J. J. Hamlin; conduct r ass; Mrs. L.
Konkright, assistant conductress. Mlsa
Bell Lvana; guard, Mrs. Jamea Morebead
outer guard, Mrs. Pierce.
GARMENT WORKERS ARE OUT
annBBBSBSjsa
Employe Call it Lockout, Employer
Says it is a Strike.
UNION SHOP THE MAIN ISSUE
Seventy-Five Men and Twenty-Five
Women Qalt the Novelty Skirt
Company, Which Sends
for Men.
What 100 garment workers seventy-five
girls and twenty-five men call a lockout,
but what President J. Engleman of the
Novelty Bklrt company calls a "strike,"
occurred Thursday morning at the factory
of the company, 1213-15 Harney street, and
waa followed by a meeting and heated dis
cussion among the employes at the social
ist hall In Crounse block on North Six
terth street.
"We are out and we are going to stay
out. The Novelty Skirt company canmt
get workers in Omaha and the lockout will
ccst the company thousands of dollars,"
declared Marl Dickson, one, of tho girl
workers, aa she stamped her foot and
counted th money in a none too well filled
puree.
The workera went out because they at
tempted to make this a union shop, which
It never haa been and can never be," aald
Prealdent Engleman. "We have wired men
who have applied before for work In
Omaha, and within three or four days will
have a sufficient force to fill the few re
maining orders for enring goods. By
March 1, when the work on fall garments
begins, we will have a complete new force
without taking any of the old garment
workers back. The new force will come on
and make several desired changes In the
condition of our factory."
Proposition Prraented.
According to I. Glnsburg, who repre
sented the newly-organized local of the In
ternational Ladies' Garment Makers union,
he went to the factory early Thursday
ornlng to present a proposition which the
workers desired to make, as a local union.
to President Engleman. The head of the
Novelty Skirt company refused to discuss
the matter.
Glnsburg says the proposition consisted
In asking that the company pay the work
ers every week Instead of every two weeks;
reinstate two men who were discharged and
raise the salaries of several workers who
were doing the same class of work for $14
per week which two other workers were
doing and receiving per week.
'We also proposed to stand bv the
wemen workers," said Ginsburg. "There
are girls working in the factory for from
$( to $10 who are working right by the side
of men who are getting from $10 to $14."
L. V. Guye, organizer for the American
Federation of Labor, was present in the
meeting which followed the refusal of Mr.
Engleman to receive the proposition from
Glnsburg, and .explained that many of the
vyorkers had only recently joined the
union, and since the force was now union
ized, the time waa ripe that some readjust
ments In salaries be made.
President Engleman Bald: "As for paying
weekly, we just as soon pay every Satur
day as not, but will not permit drawing
through the . week.
As for raising the pay of the two men
who are drawing $14 per week, simply
because two other men in the shop were
drawing $25, such a thing would be unfair
and unjust, aa the $14 men made not only
Inferior garments, but fewer of them than
the better paid workers.'
A Crnel Mistake
is to neglect a cold or cough. Dr. King's
New Discovery cures them and prevents
consumption. 60c and $1.00. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.'
MORRIS
APPEARS
IN
COURT
Black Hills Man Pleads Not Gollty
to Charge of Marder.
RAPID CITT, 8. D., Jan. 28.-(Speclal.)-
Tuesday morning Edward Morris of Wasta
appeared before Justice Worth In this city,
where he pleaded not guilty to the charge
of murder and was bound over to the clr
cult court under $3,000 bonds, on the
charge of killing David Jennings, found In
room with Mrs. Morris. David Jennings
formerly lived In Sioux City and came to
Waata about eight months ago. It is said
he was a married man, but had not lived
with his wife for several years. Mr. Mor
ris and his wife had lived In this county
for many years and their family connec
tions are the best. They were married
abqut ten years and have three children.
Mrs. Morris may recover.
Tou woula iiot delay taxing Foley'
Kidney Remedy at the first sign of kidney
r bladder trouble If you realised that
neglect might result In Blight's disease or
diabetes. Foley's Kidmiy Itemedy corrects
Irregularities and cures all aldnsy and
bladder disorders, hot sa: by all drug.
gists.
Life Term for Train Robber.
HELENA, Mont., Jsn. 28. Judge Hunt, in
the federal court, today sentenced George
Frankhauser, convicted of a sensational
train robbery on the Great Northern, to a
life term in the military prison at Fort
Leavenworth.
Taste Is Sure
Stomach Guide
Barometer Which Never Fails,
Though Seldom Believed.
"Taste Is the direct guide to the stomach;
and the taste buda are connected by the
nerves with the stomach Itself, so that
they represent its health or disorder. If
the stomach or its J'lices are out of tone,
the blood is fermented by a change 'n
the alkaline or acid condition, and these
reach the mouth both directly and Indi
rectly "The taate buds are in the tongue, and
are mounted by halrlik projections called
papillae; they cover the surface of the
tongue "
"When you taate these buds rise up and
absorb the liquid; Inform the nerves;
the nerves tell the stomach, and th food
Is acceptable or not. Just as the stomach
feels."
The above remarks on taate come from
an eminent authority and simply explain
why when one smells cooking or sees food
one thinks he can eat, but when he taste
he learns the stomach la out of business.
To the person who cannot taate aright
who relishes no food and simply forces
himself to eat. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets
bold the secret of enjoyable eating, per
fect digestion and renewed general health.
Most men wait until their stomachs are
completely sickened before they think
seriously of assisting nature.
When your taate for food is lost it is a
certain sign the stomach needs attention.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets cure such
stomachs. They restore sweetness of
breatn, renew gaatrlo juices, enrich the
blood and give the stomach th strength
and rest necessary to general duty.
Forty thousand physicians us Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets and every druggist
carries them In stock; price 10c per bog.
end us your nam and address and we
will send you a trial package free by mall.
Address. F. A. Stuart Co., 160 Stuart
Bldg, Marshall. Mich,
HALF-MINUTE STORE TALK
I've alwavs maintained that the public didn't have the propep appre
ciation of exceptional harlns offered In a dignified manner, nut the
enormous crowds here have changed mv mind" Thus spokn a wuH Known
clothier In another cltv who was Inspecting our splendid "tore a. tew da a
sao. We've aluhvs maintained that the unvarnished truth wsi the best
kind of advertising copy.
THK NEW
1MB avas or QUALITY O&OTMKS
Lots of Swell
Suits, Overcoats
and Pants remain
for you to choose
from at
i'PRICE
Tou've never before had such an opportun
ity, and it'll he some time before you can again
choose from tho season's newest styles and
colors at such decided reductions.
Neckwear Sale
Saturday, Jari. 30
Great chance for men who like nifty neck
flxln's.
FROM NEW YORK
STATEN ISLAND MAN IS
STRONG FOB COOPER
Had Been In a Precarious Condition For
Long Time.
George W. Tucker, of Graniteville, Staten
Ialand, in among those who have become
strong believers in L. T. Cooper. On
Wedresday, when interviewed at Cooper's
headquarters he said: "A month ago I
waa a chronic dyspeptic, caused by catarrh
of the stomach. Now I am a well man.
"I cenie here a month ago, saw this man
Cooper, got his New Discovery medicine
and started taking it. At that timo every
thing I ate caused gas to form in ray
stomach Immediately. For an hour or so
aftsr meals I would be In pain, which
would not leave me altogether until nearly
time for the next meal, I had to be ex
tremely careful In what I ate. as I could
only digest the simplest food. My appetite
was very poor and I was nervous and III
nourished, due to the failure of my food to
dlgeat properly. I felt tired and run down
and lacked vitality. I did not sleep well,
only getting about four hours' sleep a
night, and tossing about even when asleep.
I would wake In the morning Just as
worn out as. when I went to bed.
ME AN TELL
YOU KIOM
All about Colorado which "Stands high" as
A Winter Resort
REACHED VIA
Uodboqi PaeiffD
Our beautiful, illustrated book,
"A Western Winter Retort,"
sent FREE on request.
Address s
CITY TICKET OFFICE, 1324 Farnam Street.
rhon'es. Bell, Doug. 1828, and Ind., A-3231.
WE CURE
tw derstandlng of each case, a fair, honest price Is agreed
upon between doctor and patient. Including all medicines
i until curea. uur
f a permanent cure neior iney begin treatment.
'AlwiSSTniit positively If th fee Includes th MEDiCINEU. If you pey
for luedlclnea every lime you get thwirt. you never know what the cost of your
'"St will be to not be caught In this greai medicine graft. We WU1 'cox.
en (or less money than any ther specialist and aooept the money la aay way you
wish to pay. Nervous Debility, Blood Poison Kidney and Uladdar, Prostatic Trouuiea,
Weakness, Stomach and bkln Diseases, ail ailments of men. no matter bow ao
qulred. CfOtStT WBITK FOB SYMPTOM BLANK FOB HOME
tr tt,Em TREATMENT. EXAMINATION AM) CONSULTATION.
DR. McGREW CO., 215 S. 14, St. vMSrm Omaha, Nab
FOREIGN
Egypt
and the
HolyLand
Pleasure Cruise t
ss. Grosser KirUerst
FreaNcw Yark, Fee. II. 1101
Paiieneers entertained at each
port. No charge for landing
and embsiking. Everything
included except tide trips
Tickets for the cruise hare privilege permitting passengers to return
before August 1st. ll, witbout extra charge, by any of the steamships et
the Cempaay.
NORTH GERMAN LLOYD
OBLRICftS A CO., tien. Aats.. H Mrwadwar. M.l .. air teeat Agents
K. CbAUBBEinua fc CO., tS Dearborn at., Chicago, 111., or local agent
... . . ia your oty. . . , ., t
STORE
i
mm
WORLD, JUNE IS. 0S J
I have been in this condition for' a long
time and have tried in every way to find
something that would help me. 1 have
been discouraged diising the past year to
sucn an extent that I did not believe I
would ever be well again. I started to
take this medicine with very llttlo faith
In It, but I thought perhaps It would do "
me some good for a while at any rate. It
has done more for me tiian I ever hoped
It would. I now have a fine appetite and
eat anything I choose. I have no longer
any gas In my stomach and I sleep well at
night. I have gained weight and strength,
and no longer have the dull, tired feeling
that troubled me constantly for several
years. There Is no question but that Cooper
has a medicine that, will work wonders for
stomacl. trouble. It is tho only thing I
have found that helped me In the slightest."
Cooper's New Discovery Is now on sale
at leading druggists everywhere. W will
aend to anyone upon request Mr. Cooper's
booklet, in which lie tella the reason for
most chronic Ill-health. The Cooper Medi
cine Co.. Dayton, O. . i .
MEN 12
WHEN CURED.
JiM Ae'fr .
it a
IN ' I A-
i
eJiy,
Mfn afflicted with any ailment should go to the Doe
tor longest established, most experienced and beat auo
cess. Our twenty-five years' successful practice 10 curing
MEN has enabled us to perfect cures that have never boea
surpassed. If equalled. Tola successful experience is Value
able to our patients aad yom pay waea otuced.
Established in Omaha 25 Years
This reputstlon we have held so many yeara as tha
MOST RELIABLE and KUCCEt8KL'L DOCTORS (or MEN
In the West. Men come to us knowing their tru condition
mrin he honestly exDlalned and treated.. After a n.rf.t
i)iinii anuw jun wnai ll win cost lor
TRAVEL.
74 days
Cost
$350
I'sntr.