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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 4, 1909)
TTTK BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1009.
4 ) BRIEF CITY NEWS
1909 DECEMBER 1909
SJ" MQN Tu( W! 0 Trty i Jt
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26 27 28293031
Hav Boot Prist It,
m. T. e.woboa C.rtin.d Aeoowntaat.
xUnehxrt, Fkotornpbor, llth st Fmmsm.
Lighting fixtures. Burgess Oranden Co.
y, photo, removed to llth Howard.
Eij ait able X4f Poll;:! sight drafts at
maturity. JL D. Nee 1 7, mntiir, Omaha.
J. A. Osntlszaaa Co Vadartakar Nw
location, 1(14 Chicago St Both phones.
Is par seat paid on ssvlnsts account!.
ll.Ot to COO. by Nebraska Savings and
Loan association, 108 Board of Trade build
ing, 1603 Farnam.
MAYOR RAPS EXTRA SESSION'
Dahlman Cannot Hear Brother Bryan 1
on Thia Scheme. i
HE SAYS IT WOULD BE FOOLISH'
Omaha's Chief Executive la Mara la-i
tereMed la That riartllaar Cow-
test Dom at rkrial
City. ' !
"i: 7 "
Mayor Dah'rnan. bark at his desk, was
enthusiastic over two things, the fiddlers'
content ha w itnessed at Nebraska CHy j
and the Heedlessness of an extra session
of the Nebraska state legislature.
"It would be a foo'lsh- thing. In my '
Judgment, to have an extra, sosslon of the i
legislature at this time," said the mayor. 1
"Titers la no emergency of any kind con-
fronting the people of the state to give j
excuse for such an expenre. Those ho
favor and those who oppose the Initiative
and referendum can wisely busy them
selves In sounding public opinion between
now and ihe time for the next regular aes-
Investments la the s haras of Nebraska i ston, rather than take it for granted
Savings and Loan association earn I par j
rent per annum, credited seml-aitnually.
lot Board or Trad building. 11 Farnam. !
Balllcose Mu la Tlaad It cos( Arthur
Miller $10 and eoeta In police court for
threatening to lick everybody he came in
contact with Thursday evening. Witnesses
testified as to hi bad behavior, to ail of
which Miller entered denial. Ha failed to
convince the court of hi Innocence.
Joak Sealer round Guilty A. Richards,
junk dealer, arrested on complaint of Mrs.
BchiexaL who alleged he stole About 114
. roni a shelf in her kitchen last Monday,
v ui found guilty In pollca court Friday
morning aod was fined (30 and costs. An
appeal was immediately taken. The caaa
waa started Thursday and put over for
additional witnesses on behalf of the ao-Cised.
Mem AgaXast Boyd for Boot Judge
Troup la considering a decision In a me
chanic's lien suit brought against the Boyd
theater building by Major McMahon of the
Mica Roofing company. The company cov
ered the theater building, the job being
for toll. The defense sets up that It waa
a poor job and has Offered $300 to settle.
Mrs. Eleanor Bterbower, daughter of James
K. Boyd, la the defendant named in the
Aekata Crsts Warraai for Xmta Evi
dently fearing the outcome of a civil pro
ceeding to recover $1D 10 dlatrlot court,
John Achats of Sixteenth and Cass streets
has decided to press criminal charges
as nine t Fred Luts, a saloon man, and a
warrant charging Luts with grand larceny
In the sum of tlOt has been sworn out.
Pending a disposition of the criminal pro
ceeding In pollca oourt the Suit In dis
trict court haa been postpone
Hotel Clerks te Bare Uvely Session
The Nebraska and Iowa Hotel Clerks' as
sociation la looking forward to one of the
most Important meetings In the history of
the organisation at Its annual gathering at
the Loyal hotel Monday evening. Among
the prominent men who will be preaent
are C. F. Braeodlln of Denver, chairman
of the national committee of the Hotel
Men's association, and R. H. Hawks of
Springfield, 111., editor of the Hummer,
the organ of the national association.
J. A. X,ytt Raid to Answer Formal
complaint against J. A. Lytle charging him
with assault and battery on two Uttls
daughters of Mrs. Edna Henry, 611 North
.Eighteenth street, has been made by the
mother, and Lytle will be arraigned Satur
day morning. Lytle, It Is charged, at
tempted to force the girls Into his room
at the Henry house, where he roomed.' A
brother of the- girls, Willie, Interfered and
. It Is alleged Lytle gave him 120 not to In
form. The youth made away with the
money and Lytle was arrested.
Goff-xapps-Boysl Achates) Case Walts
II. e Goff-Llpps-Royal Achates Insurance
contest has gone over until Monday while
Judge Sears In distrlat court considers sev
eral questions of law now up to him. Tes-
tlmoriy has been Introduced in the case
It hat Mrs. Gofrs your.g son was Intro
duced to Joseph- L!pp one night as his
uranduncle and this, says Mrs. Llpps. was
news to the boy. Mrs. Llpps Is an Inter
vener, asserting that Mrs. Goff, Ltppa'
intended beneficiary, Is not a niece of Llpps
at all. Mrs. Llpps wants the $1,000 at issue
hcrjelf. She was deserted by Llpps a num
b r of years ago.
enact such a law
Watches FRENZEO-lfith and Podge.
opposite of I
i know my br
I x "No." the
t ..bu, j .houl
4 Ss " 1 sine.
SoemAeel Hosof svl.
XY youn man who waa not particularly
ent'i lalnlng waa monopolizing the atten
tion of a pretty debutante with a lot of
uninteresting Conversation. "Now, my
brother." he remarked. In the course of a
diKscrtatlon on his family. "Is Just the
opoosils of me In every respect. Do you
debutante replied demurely
hould like to." Llpplncott's Maga-
Of the fiddlers" contest the mayor said
It was the most enjoyable social function
he had attended In many moons. "The
night was wet and stormy, but the opera
house was packed until not another per
son could possibly get Inside and many
had to go bark home. The fiddlers were
of the real old-fashioned kind and made
me wish I had taken my father's advice
and become one myself.
Ran of Old Toaes.
"The old tunea of many countries were
played in that key which gives a response
everywhere in the world. The Arkansas
Traveler met an old comrade on The Rooky
Road to Dublin, and Turkey In tha Straw
made merry la The Wind that Shakes the
Barley. They were all together The Nlgh
that Larry was Stretched on the Tomblg
bee. Gyp, Gyp, My Little Horse, went
beautifully with The Rambler from Clare,
and along The Suwanee River the Mocking
Bird recalled the Old Kentucky Homo.
Nellie Gray and Sweet Alice that Ben Bolt
loved and lost touched -tip many a fond
memory. Just sufficiently relieved . from
mournfulness by Coon Dog and 'Potium,
and, of course, Mass. In the Cold, Cold
Ground had his adherents. It was all to
pat, so snappy, pathetic, gay, frivolous,
rollicking and soul-satlafytng that I would
willingly have gone to another thriller of
the same kind the following night Lexi
cographers of music titles have lost track
of many an old tune that was dug up and
made to live again by those fiddlers, and
the performers got aa much enjoyment out
of It as did their cheering admirers."
"After the contest I heard A Story on
a man who Is so prominent Iff Nebraska
now that I will not mention his name.
Tears ago he was at a house warming
where settlers and their w.'vea and daugh
ters nad gathered from many miles around.
The dancing took place in t.ie one M
room that constituted the lower story of
the house before the partitions were placed.
Overhead the Joists, were Covered with tar
paper tacked on their lower edges. Up
stairs two beds had been placed, with
boards loosely laid down for the legs to
rest on, and Another board laid In front
of each bed, to walk on. .
Falls Thro a ark ( Floor. . .
"This folly old settler had become 111
while the festivities were in progress, and
was taken upstairs to lie down. He wore
a dickey, the substitute for a white shirt
in those days. Under it he wore a hickory
sl.irt that was new and somewhat Irritat
ing. On going to bed he . took off th
hickory shirt, then tied the dickey around
his neck again,, so that If his host camn
up he would at least appear to have some
thing on. Well, during the night, while
the dancing was still going on. he arose
to dose a window. Half asleep, he for
got that the floor was not yet laid, stepped
between two joists onto the tar paper
and then lit, in natural dress or undress,
on the ballroom floor. Like any gentle
men would, he sprang to his feet, . half
doubled over and made for the door. No
one could catch Mm, and they supposed,
anyw ay, thJU ha was - delirious. He ran
until he came to a small structure he
thought waa a dog house, aVid started to
crawl In for temporary protection.
"Now, that dog bouse happened to be In
habited by a husky swarm of bees. What
hsppened to the naked man would be cruel
to tell, only that when he was rescued by
some friends who had followed he was
covered completely with bee stings. His
hands and hair were dripping honey, and
today, when any Intimate friend wants to
corner him he simply threatens to revive
the story of that night. These were the
good old days, surely, only they had their
drawbacks.. When any fellow of my ac
quaintance kicks on. his condition In life
today. 1 go and get a postal card showing
a white wings street cleaner at work, thus
reminding him his Job nrlght be worse."
Men's Pyjamas, Worth
to $3.50, $1.45
From E. Rosenfeld A Co.. Baltimore,
we made a purchase of high grade
well tailored pyjamas at "half off"
Fine French flannels, twilled ponftees,
French cambric and Imported madrn
cloths, worth up to $3. B0,
on sale at
5(k Grades 35c
From H. C. Cohen ft Co., Rochester,
we purchased 200 dozen high grade
French Folds. On sale at...
From Carter & Holmes we pur
chased 380 dozen pure ailk lisle hose
worth to 75c. On sale In two lots.
75c-50c Grades, at 25c
25c Grades, at . . . 15c
Tomorrow your choice of aeveral
neat designs In genuine "Guyot"
Suspenders all French webbings
sold everywhere for 60c,
U ' ; $ -
Exceptional Values in
Boys' Suits and
Resulting from a special purchase
of several hundred new Winter Suits
and Overcoats at about half price.
SUITS of cheviot, casalmere, velours
and worsteds In sizes 5 to 17 years.
OVERCOATS In box and military
styles, of strictly all wool materials,
splendidly made, lined and trimmod.
Sizes 5 to 15 years.
Worth $6 to $7.50 at
between the men who wear " Nebraska" clothes
and the men who will wear most any garment that
presents a pood first appearance.
That's one reason why it's k ea6y to point out
the men who do wear our garments; no matter
where you nre or what the occasion may be, you'll
find the best dressed men are wearing "Xebnihka"
The fact that year after year our clothes have
fulfilled every demand of both the fastidious man
who insists on the utmost in style and looks
and of the man who must pay greater attention to
'those qualities that insure long wear and economy,
proves beyond a doubt that these are garments to
be depended on in every instance.
Only the constant and painstakings care with
which we select both fabric and pattern, and the
most skillful hand-tailoring could produce s ich
superb clothing. Yet in spite of their self-evident
superiority you will find "Nebraska" garments
priced at least one-fourth below the ordinary sort.
Suits SIO to S530
1VI unary," Convertible and
Regular Overcoats JIO to $33
Our Juvenile Dept.
AVe early recognized the importance of cloth
ing the boys so well as to please both them and
That is undoubtedly one of the main causes
of the remarkable growth of this department, and
today we are justly proud of the largest and rro6t
complete Boya' Dept. in a western store.
"We are now showing hundreds of new "Winter
Suits and Overcoats that are by far the best values
ever offered at anywhere near the prices, livery
new style fabric and pattern and every correct
shade is included. Their durability is unques
tioned. Coys' Suits $2.95 to $12.45
Coys' Overcoats $2.45 to $10
On sale Saturday at the following
$10 genuine full Seal Caps, 87.50
$6 pieced Sealskin Caps ...$3.05
f S genuine Alaska Seal Caps $3.00
$3 Siberian Dog Caps $1.75
From Jacob Adler & Co. we par
chased 100 dozen kid and cape
Gloves lined and unlmed.
They are regular $1.25 and
grades, here Saturday
The finest Quality pure linen hem
stitched Handkerchiefs with hi and V
inch hems. Sold up to 35c,
of High Merit"
Values in Misses'
Shes that are not only appropriate
for thia weather, but that will be
found suitable for any ' kind of
weather or any wea. Their neat
styles, high grade material! aad
splendid workmanship hare nerer
been equalled at thelv prices. .
Vicl Kid and Gun Metal leathers;
blucher and lace styles. Priced spe
Sizes 5 to 8 . . .
Sizjs 8H to 11
Sizes llU to 1
1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 " ' T7
too wiu raro
TU BXIT Or THE
GOOD OVZS A TMM
At the Theaters
"Samioa" at the Bojd.
Mr. Jamti K. Hackott and company
M E N
The shoes which combine service, looks and quality,
and sell for a popular price. It makes a comfort
able home for the foot.
Our $3.50 shoes are superior in makt
l&h and material to any on the
at the nrioe. '
To fit all to suit all.
GOOK SHOE GO.
AC600 TOYOUH HIT
SPECIALS FOR SATURDAY ONLY
Sunday Dinner la the event of the week. The following will help
you In your choice.
Fprln fhUk.oa. lb. 1SH I
5prln Lamb, lb. 10o
lUb R.mt, lb. .....104
No. 1 Floor, 14-lb. aaak ...
Pot Roast, lb. ......
Plrloln atsak, lb. ..
Ssw Potato, bu.
The Home of Qaaiity.
IR. E. WELCH
m iiaonesQ Doac. isii; A-awix. ; sui aaa rsmun Ma
Samson," a play In four acts, by Henri
Brnstein; under direction of Charles
Frohman. The cast:
Honore, the Marquis D'Andellns
Frederic De Tlellevllle
Max D'Andellne, son o the marquis
Jerome j Qovaln, a society favorite...
Maurice Brachard. a self-madu nvin
James K. Hackott
Henri Deveauz, Braohard's business
a;ent Haywood Ginn
Annle-Marle. wife of Brachard
Fitrcoine D'Andeline. wife of the mar
quis Marie Walnwrlghl
Ellse Vemette, cousin of the marnuls..
Ootids, a maid at the Brachard's
Marcel Pe Fontenav. an artist
James H. Florence
Jean. Brachard's valet. .George K. Roland
Frederic, butler at the Brarhai4s
Josef, butler at D' Andeline's. . F.ilifar F. Hill
Zambo, an oriental David Manning
Omaha folks ot their second tae A
the quslity of Henri Bernsreln last night,
and. It may as will be siatrd at the outset,
liked It even better than the first. "Th
Thief," which was the first of Mr. Bern
stein's dramas to be seen here. Is a study
of a woman's fear that she will lose the
n an she lovea, a weak woman, who resorts
to a childish subterfuge to hold ber hus
band's devotion. "Samson" Is a study of
a man, who in the glorious heyday of his
strength could not win the woman he
loved, but did set about to take an Homcrte
vengeance on -the man who had w ronged
him. And, when hs bad toppled over the
structure he had reared. Involving himself
In the ruin he brought on others, and
stood stripped of his power, but exultant
In the wreck that had overwhelmed 'Us
enemies, the woman loved him, and crept
Into his arms. And In these two plays of
Bernstein's we have fleeting glimpses f
what may be behind the curtain.
M. Bernstein reasons well, and directly,
and with much less of cynicism than we
are accustomed to from French writers.
He la impetuous, but he la sincere, and
while he piles up the events that sweep ui
on to the catastrophe, he does It all with
due regard for existing facts, and doesn't
ask us to accept aa truth anything that
rings false. This is the mainspring of
"Samson," and for this reason the play
has succeeded. For Mr. Hackett It Is a
boon; It is a big part, one Into which he
fits. Its possibilities are limitless, and he
must see aach succeeding time a new
vista opening before him, along which his
art may run In Its headlong bent for ex
pression. It Is virile. It Is force itself, and
power, and all they represent, and Sam
son stands at last In his home, disheveled,
t.!a garments rent and stained with his own
blood, the mob outside howling for him
and throwing stones through the windows,
content with his glutted vengeance on
those who had despised him and mocked
Mm. and happy with the wife he loves.
I Hackett is putting much mors energy
j Into the role of Brachard than hs formerly
j displaced, and probably for the very reason
I that ha feels the greatness of the man as
j outlined by the author and has the destrs to
i Ml eut the Blciur. At any rata, hU work
j is doas finely, an4 deserves the sppLausa
j lh1 brought him finally, breathless. bf ors
I the curtaia to soaks a Uttls spsach in
I akoom ledsina; ths sravUan.
Aiongt with Me. Hacs.au are such erreHent
j players that none ahould be omJttnd In the
2222-f ' to us for many a year, for bis fine perfurtn-
ancs of the Inane marquis; Miss tValnright,
also long beloved by Omaha folks, who
hope she will be long spared to give such
delights as she did last night aa the mar
quise; Miss Beckley, beautiful and gifted
with a voice of great sweetness and power,
who redeems her apparent lack of Interest
shown In the first act by a splendid scene
in the second, and a still more convincing
ons in the fourth; Mr. Hoops, perfect as
the French man of Boclety and the world,
cold, selfish, indifferent to everything bul
his own pleasure, who could debauch a
woman, wreck a home, and murder a man
on ths 'field of honor;" Mr. Hallam, the
rattle-brained scapegrace son of the mar
quis; Vera McCord, who shows how far a
woman can fall for love of a man; and
finally, each of the others, who add some
thing of Individual effort to the success of
A sparsely settled auditorium greeted the
company when the ourtain rose promptly
at 8, and the progress of the firbt act was
much disturbed by arrivals who w?re un
able to finish dinner and dress In time, but
by ths time the curtain went down the
house was well filled, and the app'ausc
gave proof that coming Kite hadn't damp
ened the enthusiasm of any. it is well to
remember for the next two nights at ltast,
the curtaiu goes up promptly at S. in o.iK-r
that tiie play mas' be over by H; it it
rather lung, but it is not dull, and tne thieo
hours given it are well upeni.
"Tke Mu oa the Box" at Ike Bar.
A comedy In three sets, from the novel of
Harold McGrath; presented by the Wil
liam Grew btock company. Tim cast:
Lieutenant Robert YVorburton
V" ul la m A. Grew
Charles Henderson W iliium Neff
Colonel George Ar.nesJey... Lloyd lngranani
Counc KarloU Taylor Bennett
Colonel Frank Raleigh, V. S. A
Magistrate Watts Lan Ford
John Martin tfhelton Wil.-un
Officer O'Brien Hubert Endi'is
Officer Cascldy Wil.iam Schroda
Monsieur rierre Hubert KnderM
William -. bhrlion Wilsun
Nai.cy Worburton Mjbel Cullen
Mrs. Conway Ivy Bowman
Cora Maude Monroe
Elizabeth Annesley Mude Leone
The second offering hers of Mr. Grew
and his players was given yesurday to
audiences ns lexs enthusiastic than (hope
of Sunday, although It migh have been ex
pected that the warmth of the auditor
would be somewhat dissipated by the pa-s-
ir.c of a little time.
'The Man on the Box was the last play
given ly the Burwood Stock company
the spring and was one of the most suc
cessful of its later attempts. Miss Leone
appears to better advantage as LHzabeth
Annesley than in any other role w hich she
has locally undertaken. Mr. Grew will rot
eclipse Henry K. Dixey and Max Figman
as Lieutenant Robert Woburton, becauoc
he is not so much of a comedian as those
two. But Mr. Grew was quite amusing In
ths comedy situations, of which the play Is
full, and very effective In the less frequent
Mr. Ingraham Is the Colonel Annerley. It
Is not much of a part there are none such
save the two leading ones but Mr. Ingra
bam. gives a well studied characterization
of the role, nevertheless. Maude Monroe
Is the Cora and does well what Luis there
Is for her to do.
The play, as a whole, was found to be
quits diverting and amusing by its audi
ence, which waa large. It will be given
through Saturday night, when the com
pany will go to St Joseph for an Indefi
"Sie Hopkins" seems destined to be one ot
them. During the years that Miss Mei
ville has been portraying the simple coun
try maiden shs haa warmed her way Intj
the hearts of countless thousand. Her
quaint philosophy, her unlqus costumes and
her real ability won for her unstinted ap
plause last night, as always
Sis' description of f'love" In ths second
act, when she believes hero!f In love with,
and loved by, Addison Vlbert, the villain,
without which no play Is complete, is most
Interesting. , .
A few of the characters are a bit over
drawn, but as a whole the production is
deserving of ths patronage accoided.
SEGELKE FUNERAL IS HELD
Serviee Conducted st Home br Rev.
T. J. Mackay, latermeal Taklnsj
IMace at Prospect Hill.
The funeral of William Segelke, who died
Tuesday of heart failure at his home. 80)
Forest avenue, was held Thursday afttr
noon, services being conducted at the horns
with interment In Prospect Hill cemetery.
The service was read by Rev. T. J.
Mackay, pastor of All Saints' church. Ths
funeral was a largely attended one, th re
l inic delegations of the Elks and Kuighls
of Pythias, to which Mr. Segelke bi longed,
as well as many friends and relatives.
Flowers sent by the lodges and by the
Omaha Turnverein society were especially
bunutiful. The pallbearers, ail Intimate
friends ot Mr. Segelke, were:
W. V. Cole, A. Friok.
J. Ileff. A. Hoiiall,
Adam Foil, ' Herman Kchaffer,
George Reif, ' A. Ritchie.
PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. '
The Merry VVjdow lH0N0RS F0R warren howard
Comes to the Boyd
Change in Contract Due to Delay in
Opening Date for the New
"The Merry Widow" will be presented at
the Boyd theater for ons week, beginning
Sunday, December 26, with three matinees.
This change has been brought about by
reason ot the fact that the nrw Brandels
theater will not be ready for Opening on
the date announced.
It was tha desire of Messrs. Woodward
Sl Burgess to open the new theater with
an attraction of the first rate, and for this
reason the-contract was mads with Mr.
Henry W. Savage, and the route of "The
Merry Widow" company was arranged so
that It would not come to Omaha early In
the season. The company Is now touting
ths Pacific coast cities, but will coma hers
for the Christmss week engagement, and
then swing back to the coast.
Other contracts for new and Important
attractions made for the Brandels are be
ing transferred to ths Boyd, the data for
opening ths new theater being very un
Diamonds FRENZER 16th and Dodge.
Athlete and Officer Elected Preeldeat
f Cadet Clab of Omaha High
Wsrren Howard, captain and regimental
adjutant of ths Omaha High School cadet
regiment, was elected president of the
Cadet Officers" club yesterday. Howare is
a prominent athlete In the high school.
having played right end on th foot ball
team for four years and taken honors
In several class track events.
The other officers elected were: Vies
president, Clarence Patton; captain Com
pany T (color company); secretary, Charles
Hoffert, major of Third battalion; treas
urer, Robert MoCague, cap a n Company
I; sergeant-at-arms, Fred Fernald, second
lieutenant Company C.
Th club Is composed of ths sommtssioned
officers of the cadet regiment, about forty
flvs In number, and selects th pise of
ths annual encampment as well as having
other powers. At the meeting Lieutenant
Haskell, the commandant. Impressed on
ths officers ths need-nt the ruls and th
enforcement of the ruls regarding the
demotion of ail officers and ron-comm s
sloned officers who persist In smoklnf
cigarettes. Assistant Principal Bernataln
also spoke on this subject.
A Fierce Attack
of malaria, liver derargeinent and kidney
tx.ubls. Is easily cured by Kleetrlo BlttSrs.
the guaranteed remedy. tOe. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co. , '
"Bis Hopkins" at I ho Kra.
"Sis Hopkins.' with Ross Melville In the
title roia. opened s three rights' engagi
meet ax tbs Erug last evening.
several plars that will live fjrevr. With
Jack Singer, repreeent'ng the Benhain
shows, is a guest at the Loyal.
Rose Melville and maid md Frank Mln
zey of the His Hopkins troop are quar
tered at the Loyal.
C. A. Myers of lenver. Peter Palmer of
Oakland and Mr. and Mrn. V. H. Roberts
of Fremont are at the Loyal.
United Stales D.ftrict Jud-e W. H. Mun-
ter is in L ncoln asxisring I'niied tj ati
l.-t.-iol Juditd T. C. Munter In the te-nia
of the federal courts now in se.-sion ther.
W. E. Nordsitck of Denver. O. M. Ston..
braker of Lincoln, Dr. I). T. Martyn of Co
mmui.s. Mr. and Mrs. J. Reed of Crete. T.
Huteson of .'attle. H. K. Harvey of Sal'.
Lake, H. T. Thoi pe of Norfolk and R. A.
Luff of Nebraska City are at the lien
tiiaw. United States District Attorney Chill's
ImIA. Go. L lilted Stages Mrnai . r
U'nHn .....1 I'. .!. fl.trL A i.,f..r
li. C Hoyt have reiurnd from Lincoln,
where tney went earlier in the week to
i-ist in the oienin cf the terms ot t.ie
John W. Sward of Scra-nerto Cat ,
pref-ld-nt of the IntrnMiwi!il E'-calyptt ;
sstoi. . ion of I'al fornia. wttn his jaru.er,
O u. Kuard of San Frarrsoo, ar.j guests
ut lUe Loyal. They are here to ar aa
for an eil.iblt of eucaiyp'ls lard woods a:
tne National Corn snow. Tl.es exhibits
wi.l inciudv samples of furniture and rail
road car finishing.-!.
Mrs. M. T. l-reward of Grand Island.
Mr. ard Mrs. Hamilton Wilcox and Mr.
and Mrs. T. N. M.ilett of Grlawold. C ;
A. M. Johnson of Fort Morgan. George H.
Wires of Gillette. C. V. Hoiderraan of
Astoria, S. P. Yoke of Lincoln, L H. For
Kaard of Herman, Cal.; L. N. Whitman of
Devil's ijine, N. D. ; D. H. Read.nger of
West Point. A. L. Adams of feteila, S. P.
Blixt of Cal'away and Mr. and Mrs. I. B.
Baasett of Marion, N. D-, are at the Tax
Victor Roaewater, editor of Ths Bo,
left for ths east last night to iota Mrs.
liosewster and children, who have been
visiting her parents In Baltimore. Mr.
Hnaewater will attend the twent y-flfth
anniversary of the American Economic
association, of which he has been s mn
l.er nearly twenty years. Th meeting
will be held st Columbia university. New
York- He will also attend a meeting of
thn American Jewish committee, wblrh
There ara has Just advtaed htm of hl re-election to
a Term rnumi in lai. ear. finsewater
expects to be In nasnwistoa tbia con-
er, Stewart & Beaton
413-15-17 South lGtti Street.
IDS leading roia, ,(re,s couveuea.
M i h o k auy
Table, like il
Top f o 1 d ed
18 in. square,
up 16x36 in.
d r a w r in
side of uppor
table is con
out of solid
m a h o gany,
65c Weathered Oak Tabourette, 14 Inches square
with braced bottom, Saturday
$2.25 Three-panel Golden Oak Screen, filled with
best ilkolUe, choice ot
color, each, at
J5c Rug Beater, like illustration,
Saturday special, .at
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