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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 10, 1909)
THE DEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 10, WW.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Kara moot print it.
- woTA Cfcrtlflod AMoitltiL 1
Maaaart, rttotoarapaax, ulh 4 rarnam.
XUatlB( rutar, .Burc?a Qrandon Co'
Kara, paota, rmo4fl ttf ll'.t ft Howard.
Su1taM Ufa FMlcloa sight dj-afta at
maturity. .H. T. Ntoly. mtitter, Omaha,
lBM-aTatloaal Ufa Xnaaraao Oo 109
Annuity, Endowment,' Llf. Term rolkrl.
Charlta E. Ady. General Ant, Omaa.
arm; Aoconnt in Nebraaka flavin
and Loan Asa n. One dollar to $f..000 each.
Bl per cent per annum, credited aeml
annually. Organlced 1S85. 1601 larnam.
Clyde i. Wrlfbt to Speak at Labor
Temple Clyde J. Wright, an orator on
labor toplca, will apeak Friday night In
Labor temple, 1311 DouRlaa street, on "The
Thrat of Socialism." The lecture will be
Sr. B. a Mtmij lectures to Hn Dr.
E. C. Henry becaa last evening at i
o'clock; at the Young Men s Christian as
sociation, some lectures upon "The Per
sonal Life of Man.' The day has been
changed fron Friday to Thursday for the
series. Tries lectures are open to men, re
gardless of whether they are members of
Thro Men of Maine House Blobbed
Three men. residing at 218 North Sixteenth
treet have been victims of holdup men
during the last week. George Froellch and
Lloyd Thomas were 'held up 'several days
ago and, at about 1 o'clock Thursday
morning, T. E. Ramsay, who rooms at
the place, was held up by a man at Eight
eenth street and Capitol avenue at the
point of a gun, who demanded his cash.
Ilamsay turned over 76 cents In change,
telling the man It was all he had, thereby
saving about ,50 ceAts 'which he had In
another pocket. The man backed away and
then fled north on Nineteenth.
AFFAIRS AT S0UT11 OMAIIA
Bntinen Men "Will Work with United
Enterprise in View.
B ACQUIT OF COMMERCIAL CLUB
City Ceanell ftreaate aad Prom
ise to Reed Desires of fi
snvrelal later! M .
Held for Trial.
Dla-Jnoods-FRENZER 15th and Dodge.
First of Series of- Social Evenings
Given Which Men Not on
, - . , Duty Attend.
The policemen who were not on duty
"reported In1 Wednesday-Flight at Morgan's
hall at sixteenth t and Ohio street with
their Vive to attend the first of a series
of social dances that arc to be given dur
ing the winter. A number of the police
men wfth , their wives and families at
tended and enjoyed the evening tripping
fancy steps in a way not to be compared
with tripping their "beats" this chilly
The dances are given as subscription
affairs. An orchestra furnished an ex
cellent program of music. A number en
Joyed the evening at dancing, while others
played cards. j "Lunch was served, begin
ning about 10 ylock, and the crowd re
ported ''off duty" about 11 o'clock and
returned to their homes. A number of
the men went on duty at midnight.
It Is the Intention of the .members of the
police department to hold these social
functions at least once a month for the
, purpos. of promoting harmony and to give
their families a. chaacea to meet and get
acquainted. It ' 1 considered that they
wlU create a personal and brotherly feel
ing among the members of the depart
ment that will tend to increase the ef
. fftgUvanwH of, theepaj-Jtnet... .,.
Some Things You Want to Know
Tne American CongTcss Power of Committee On Rules.
A plea for united enterprise was made
Wednesday at a banquet of the South
Omaha Commercial club at the Greer hotel.
attended by sixty well known business men
of this city.
The menu was a liberal one and well
served by the host and his corps of as
slstanta. Murine; the meal music was
furnished by a four-piece orchestra led
by Henry J. Bock.
W. B. Cheek was one of the mont polNlvd
and suave of toastmastrr, It.? Introduced
speakers from the rank and file of the
Commercial club organisation, who pre
sented the alms objects and difficulties ol
the newly orcanlsrd body.
J. B. Vatk,ins, the first speaker, pre
sented something of the history of Com
mercial cluba In South Omaha and pre
sented some of the alms of the new organl
(allon. He said the new club was organls?d
alorg a plan exactly similar to the suc
ceesful Omaha organisation. A fund is
created In advance by Initiation fees and
dues aanesned to meet the times of
emergency anJ necessarily as they arise.
' Relation to the Preaa.
Bruce MeCulloch, being assigned ihe
topic, "Press Comments," drew an apt
illustration by telling the history of a so
called press club In .South Omaha. He
Intimated that the present organization was
"hot simply a way of bleeding the mer
chants of a few dollars, but for a better
purpose. He aald this was an age of news
papers and one which more than any other
had the advantage of early, accurate
knowledge of all human events and
activities. Just as thorough organization
had proved the great element of success
In journalism so a thorough business
organization would prove the key to com
mercial success In the city.
I,. M. Lord responded to "Financial
Pointers," and predicted a great future for
the two Omahas on account of the present
No other legislative body In the world that it shall be ordered to Its final passage
has a committee clothed with so much
power as Is vested In tha committee on
rules of the America houne of representa
tives. The cataloguer the tilings It may
do Is a long one; the list of things It may
not do Is exceedingly abort. The parlia
mentary world has adopted, as the result
of centuries pf experience, the doctrine that
every deliberative body must have aome
swtem of checks whereby a sudden or Im
patient majority Is prevented from riding
rough-shod over the minority. This system
usually takes the form of a constitution cr
set of rules which provides that some
without the opportunity of effective ob
jection from anyone. That was done In
the case of the act relating to the restora
tion of the negro soldiers In the Browns
ville case. The house leaders knew it was
a qurstlon loaded with dynamite, and that
they had to rush It through or there
might be an explosion In the house. Po
they chartered a legislative through freight
te carry It, rushing It through from Its
reception to Its passage without a single
stop for anything
Gain in Building
Showing in Comparison with Other
Cities is One of Much
things shall not be done except by a two- nuu" lnHl " ne ''"auon can De aaoea
thirds vote; thus being Inflexible enough t0 appropriation bill. Yet the cjrmmlt
to prevent an exasperated majority from tee on rules can ft tnl" completely aside
invading the rights of the minority, yet lf tne majority sustains It. When the
yielding enough to guarantee full power In house office building was legislated Into
times of great stress. existence the Item authorizing it was
Nominally the house of representatives brought In on the sundry civil appropria
tes such rules. On tha face of things there tlun bill. It was knocked out on a point
are many safeguards for the minority. 1'u of order that ! was new legislation. Then
by a long process of evolution and Interpre
tation there has developed In the house a
committee of five members which has the
power to let down every barrier so that
the dogs of the majority may feast at will
upon the bones of the minority. This com
mittee can aid the majority to do Its worst
when that majority happens to be with
them; and, on the other hand, when. In
the course of legislative events, it happens
that a combination of Insurgents and the
minority makes a majority, this committee
,can render the majority as helpless as a
set of "two-thirds" rule can make It. This
committee enables the house "organization"
to eat Its cake and have It, too.
The committee on rules nearly always
acts b?a majority, so that In reality thiee
men are the custodians of its extraordinary
powers. One of them Is the speaker; tha
other two are always his most faithful,
tried and true adherents, and have been
termed the speaker'! asslstanta. One would
no more expect to see one of them -'otlng
Last month building operations In forty
five builoing ceniera throughout tha coun
try, as compiled by the American Con
tractor. Chicago, show an aggregate gam
ot per cent, as compared wnn Xsovemuer,
l:nl. Although the last eleven months
scored a considerable gain as compared
with last year, the Increase occurred mom
I . : i . . i ..... . .... I . . .. ....... i . ,1 liiiiai'B.I
provision In the rules of the ' ' ' - -
uii nun ine season. viiictrn unto f1
stnt a loss of bom 1 to S5 per cent, and
twenty-eight show a gain of from 1 toj
per cent. Cities which gained 50 per vm
or more are: Buffalo, 77; Denver, W; Hart
ford, 127; Kansas City, 66; Los Angeles W;
Memphis, ti; .New Haven, 72; Oklahoma
City, fcoi; Omaha, 122; Rochester, '.3; St.
I'aul, 72; Scranton, 4; Worcester,. 112. The
details are as follows:
the rules committee got busy and framed
a special rule making It In order to con
sider the amendment even though It was
new legislation. And it went through.
A study of the evolution of the commlt-
tee on rules throws an Interesting sidelight .Chicago
on the development of A merle. fn legisla
tive practice as typified by house proce
dure. There has been a committee on rules
since the beginning of the first congress.
But at first It was merely a select commit
tee which reported a set of rules at the
beginning of a congress. In 1841 It was
permitted to bring In reporta "piecemeal,"
thus laying the foundation for one of its
strongest parliamentary privileges. -The
speaker waa not a member of the commit
tee until 1S58, when, under a suspension
of the rules he was Included In a commit
tee to report new rules. The right of the
committee to report "piecemeal" in 1S41
was made the subject of a point of order,
but Speaker White overruled It and was
against the speaker in the session of the sustained upon an appeal from his decision,
committee than ho would expect to see the Under the early rules of the house It
minority In the house support a special was the usage to suspend the rules by a
rule for Its own undoing. , majority vote upon a days notice. But
With the power to exempt the majority this gave tha majority tou much power raterson
from every handicap Imposed by the regu- w hen It was made up of the minority and I Pittsburg
lar rules, the while insuring it every pro- Insurgents, so safety for the permanent j r"'',
tection that the existence of such rules majority was sought in the committee on . gt paui..
affords, when other forces Vorne temporar- rules. But this committee never reached i St. Louis
vast tributary territory and because of th3 : 1Iy lnto th. ead(J1 thl, gj. triumvirate anything resembling ila present power un
rapiuiy aeveioping western lands. ina ras become the most remarkable body of til lkW, when the rulo-s of the house were
government Irrigation project would In the men in all the legislative assemblies of revised. This revision was made by the
next rew years average expenditures ot the world. It can give Its slda of the greatest committee on rules the house has
110,000.000 per year and the value f the question every advantage of the practical ever seen. Its chairman waa Speaker Ran-
absence of tha parliamentary havens of dall and Us other members weie: Alex-
refuge for the other side, and yet render snder U. Stephens of Georgia, who had
the other side as helpless as a child, even been vice president of the Confederate
lf -there ia for the moment an opposition States of "America; Jo C. S. Blackburn of
majority. Kentucky, who has Just retired from the
It can bvrn away- every parliamentary governorship of the canal zone; James A.
barrier when It desires freedom from such Garfield ' of Ohio, who w as soon to be
restrictions, and restore them In all their elected president of the United States, and
strength when they serve their purpose. William P. Frye of Maine, now, and for
make cultured, not easily
We've been appointed
Omaha selling agents for
the entire line of Van Tine
art brass products. Candle
sticks, tea caddies, trays,
sick room lamps, vases and
other pieces that are SO
distinctive . We will dis
pose of them at HALF the
prices jewelers charge for
similar 'graded wares.
Prices 45c to $10.00.
1513-151$ Douglas St.
farm products to center upon Omaha and
south Omaha would doubless reach tlie-4
12,000,000,000 mark In a decade. A population
of 600,000 was predicted in ten years.
Jay Laverty spoke on "Commercial
Brotherhood." He said, "Kill the Knocker."
He said that In the early history of the
Live Stock exchange It was the custom for
one firm to run down the business and
the Integrity of ha neighbor and to seek
by all the unfair methods to put such an
opponent out of business. He said the
exchange had got over that idea and that
praotlce. Tbe best results to all have fol
lowed tha thorough organization and tha
complete good fellowship of the member.
He aald this principle had not yet ob
tained on tha east aide of the railroad
tracks. When it had, then. South Omaha
could have a thorough' and efficient com
Cltr Clerlt'a Report. v
The clfy,.cleck m4da.hU fourth, monthly
report for the fiscal year yesterday, from
which the salient features indicate, an
expenditure of fGg.531.i7 and a balahoo of
60 far the funds show none ot those
inequalities such as have been ao promi
nent formerly. The funds are practically
one-third expended, which ia keeping within
the conservative limit. The rate of exi
pendlture is about $17,100 for each month.
Tbla -would make the annual expenses of
Ihe city government 2O5,00a The lowest
of the several funds Is the street repair
fund, where a balance of only $961.73 re
mains. This ia to be repltntshed from
the funds derived from the county road
fund, which will amount to $3,000 or $4,000.
Tho following ia the report, shdwlng con
dition of funds from November L 1909, to
December 8, inclusive:
- Amounts Unex. BaJ.
Expd to to Dec. (,
Fire $ t.2ti.80
Public light 6.CM.59
Street repairs .. 5.367.27
Pollca $.841. 69
Interest and ainking a, 329 7
Street cleaning 9f4.50
,.,'3...., ' fSfe
mi - ' -v
Secure from inferior qual
ity and excessive prices when
you buy here. None but the
very best goods are Bold here,
arid our, prices are astonish
ingly low. .
(Goods and Prices.)
P, 1 Floux. J 4 lb! sack &c
New Potatoes, bu. ..as
Nw Corn,-Dos. carta 5o
New Pvaa. doa. cans (1.10
New Tomatoea.'doa. cane 91.10
Sirloin Bleak, lb. le
Roaat Beef, lb........ 10a
No. 1 Baoon. lb. 1TH
No. 1 Hams, lb, lo
2i(h t and v Jftrntm; Streets
Phn Doug. 131 If A. J SI l
J I JO 60
It is a great power Indeed. Yet It is a
power that the peculiar situation In the
American house of representatives seems
to warrant. It was not suddenly assumed,
but has been the growth of sixty con
gresses. Democrats and republicans alike
have In turn aided In Its development,
and each party has roundly denounced It.
The real complaint, however, does not He
against the power vested in the committee.
Most men believe It essential that It should
be so. Applying this form as a corrective
against a recalcitrant minority and going
no funther than absolutely necessary, the
while protecting the minority 'the commit
tee could justify its every act. But the
trouble has been that the majority of the
committee on rules usually la as Impatient
and exasperated as the majority of the
house and is willing to go Just as far as
that majority will permit. Tet when it
knows that the minority and the Insur
gents constitute a majority It may deny
to them every advantage it gave to its
A few examples of the things the corn-
many years past, president pro tempore of
Even as late as 1S7S the right to report
special rules was so little used that there
waa doubt as to the validity ot action
taken under such rules unless confirmed
by a two-thirds vote.- Ben Butler that year
moved to Instruct the' committee on rules
Salt Lake City
Cost. Cost. Ualn.Loss.
I M4.626 $ 2itl.r57 21
376.W6 644,tt5 . . 31
lt.2.',f7D lkl.til3 .. lt
1.1K3.UU0 606.000 77 ..
6,W6,iiW 10,!i.0 .. 3i
S,b.(c 44.i6 .. ' 11
TU45 2U4.U1& .. 8
lsi.4: 2Zi.0;6 .. 17
IfNt.boO ' 648, 2U0 80
l,l'vil.X) l.tHs.iUU 48
212.66 ia,6o6 30
201.621 lt7.2. 24
4H0.if95 219,;!3 127
84i..l85 27.667 27
1189.070 6.2.lic6 66
172.771 217. 4M .. 80
L3J6.8.4) 801.416 66
84.(110 61.990 36
1.196.W2 1.321. m .. 17
1.066.386 922.996 14
S9O.6O0 12S.943 202
16.7110 113,:tH) .. 86
409.8S1 2.18. 113 73
2u6,36o 260,123 .. 1
g,759.8.t6 6.706.424 30
4.402.MK) 4.890,fO8 .. 10
8,?li.97 4,484,675 .. 14
16,978.610 16.0S0.6O7 S
740.770 97.565 f9
943.035 420.1.I6 122
$,254,660 $,316,690 40
217,645 1J6.890 11
762.229 1.864.066 .. 69
8:6,4:0 960,075 .. 12
724.000 417. 10S 73
1,668,535 910,135 72
1.458,610 l,3f 6.511 7
l,9fi4.24 $.943,943 .. 33
219.935 133.606 64
1.264,630 l,2f3,180 1
863.434 473.S50 .. 23
320.481 ' SOS. 830 4
' 541.400 983.600 .. 44
139,983 1 33,465 6
481.643 227,295 113
. 165,681 66,06$
$52,264,869 $50,686,154 $
Keep Chamberlain's Liniment on hand.
It la an antiseptic liniment and causes
wounds to heal In less time than by any
MONEY FOR SAEN6ERFEST
Nearly 3,0OO Now Available aa Ex
pense Money for the Blgr -Festival.
Nearly $3,000 Is already available for the
preliminary expenses of the Omaha Saeng-
to bring in a special rule against dilatory erfest association. Omaha Mannerchor
motions on the civil rights bill, to be has raised $2,000 among Its membership,
adopted by a majority vote. James A. Oar- I and Wednesday evening the finance corn
field reported the rule, on behalf of ' the
committee on rulea nBlalne was speaker.
While he professed to-Jnlieve .that the com
mitter had a right t4V-bring In a special
rule and have-It passed by a majority vote,
be was careful to announce in declaring
It carried that it received more than a
two-thirds vote. ..-,
In 1891 the committee received an addi
tional grant of power, the right- to report
at any time, and in 1893 a still further
grant In the shape of the right to alt while
the house Is In session. As It has multi
plied Its powers the use of the parlia-
mittee on rulea can do when backed by mentary expedient ol suspending the rules
the majority will give some Indication to pass a measure under a two-thirds vow
of the extent of its power. It can bring has largely ceased.
In a rule taking a bill from the hands of The committee on rules Is a standing or
a committee and considering it on Its pas- . ganlration that can give the house rules
sage without a single Intervening motion, or oo rules. Just aa the majority party lead
even though the committee has cot con- era may desire. It can tear out every
s'.dered or reported the bill. If the majority fortress that screena the minority in an
votes for the rula.the bill goes through. Instant if It thinks political exigencies re
An Instance is the case of a bill which quire it; and, on the other hand, if its
Speaker Crisp wished to be passed by tha friends are temporarily worsted It can af
house. It waa in the hands of the com- ford them every shelter they desire. . It
mlttee on war claims. The rule brought in can practice the principle that might makes
provided that the bill be brought in and right when It possesses the might, and leg
ordered to Its passage. Proteat waa made, islatively deny that principle when might
. $ 68.631.47 $146,619.50
Totals 145,619.60 68.531.47
but the speaker upheld the rule, and what
might otherwise have required a half dosen
different maneuvers was done at once.
The committee may take up a bill the
senate has passed, bring in a rule provid
ing that it shall be considered at once, that
it ahall not be open to amendment and
rests In the camp of the other side. If it
shall lose a battle thia session it will sus
tain its first Important defeat.
; r&EDBio 3. KASKnr.
Tomorrow TEH AKKXCAK- COW
ORESSi Great peakership rights.
Grand totala $214,050.97 $214,050.97
Cosmell la deceptive.
In the absence of Mayor Frank Koutsky,
Swan Larson, the president of the coun
cil, responded to an Invitation asking him
to represent the olty and thanked the com
mittee which made It possible for him to
be present, promising that the council
would willingly consider any of the recom
mendations of trie club touching affairs
of the city government. W. C. Lambert
waa also, called upon for an extemporane
ous toast. He made a point of the fact
that visitors to South Qmaha needed some
one to give them cn intelligent Introduc
tion to the advantages of the city, and the
fact that from lack of such assistance
many an investqr had gone front South
Omaha disappointed. -
J. S. . Walters, representing the , Union
Stock yards, pleaded for a better feeling be
tween the cltixens and the public corpora
tions. He said it was natural to attribute
sinister motives to every act of a corpora
tion, but that he believed that many an
advantage could be derived from taking the
advice of the keen bualnesa talent which
at present managed the packing plant and
the Union Stock yarda of the city. He aald
the corporations rarely advised an Im
practical policy or put forth a false propo
sition. John Flynn made a good argument at
the cloee of the session for the perpetua
tion pf the present club, of which be is an
Vour Held District Coart.
Judge James Callanan bound four men
over to the district court yesterday, two
on charge of assault with intent to do great
bodily injury and two for raising a check.
The first were Joseph Caja and Joaeph
csurelt, two Polea, for assaulting their fel-
-aw., w a A. M
tnriM ai m Imw, us Kwaavfc
low-countryman, John Doll, with an axe.
They waived the preliminary examination
and were plaoed under $1,000 bonds. In de
fault of the bonds they will be placed in
the county Jail. .
The other pair were Andrew Roy tnd
Gus McLarn. They raised t check issued
by Armour & Co. for 9! cents to $40. This
they passed on Max Rypln, buying about
$7 worth of goods and getting cash for the
balance. Roy and McLarn are aald to have
confessed to the police their part in the
case. Roy was acquitted from a similar
charge before the last term of the district
court after, It was said, he had practically
pleaded guilty. These men were also placed
under $1,000 bonds.
oath Omaha Eagles Elect.
The Fraternal Order of Eagles held Its
annual election Tuesday night at Eagles'
ball. The electron resulted In making Jay
N. Williams president for bis second term;
D. J. Hlnchey, secretary, and M. P. Bren-
nan, treasurer. The board of trustees Is:
W. P. Rawdon, William Shugart and
George Hauptman. The election was en
livened by plenty of refreshments and a
program of fun and frolic such aa has made
the order famous.
Daval Hoim ta Triable.
Th Duval house again developed
trouble for Itself and th patrons last night.
As a result Linda McCartney, Mamie Blos
som, Carney Triplett, Ernest Linger and
Alfred De France, a soldier, are in Jail
under charge of vagrancy. Th house has
been raided several times lately during th
night, but tha house waa found to be con
ducting an Illegal bualnesa yesterday after
noon. The condition of affairs waa dla
coxered through the, complaints of a sold
ier who reported that his wife was at the
pi ace in company with the other soldier.
The police at once organised a raid. Three
daughters of the Duvala have been taken
from them by the Juvenile authorities and
tha court has warned the family to leave
it present ' place of abode at Twenty
seventh and N streets.
Maata City OmsIbs '
Dr. C. N. George. Osteopath. 70$ N. $4th.
Tha South Omaha Owls will meet at
C. J. McDonald of St. Paul la visiting
fur a few days in South Uniaha.
Jetler's Gold Top Beer delivered to any
part of the city. Telephone No. 8.
Th Congregation of Israel of South
On alia will elect of flcms at next Sunday's
Court Allemanla, No. 1025, Independent
Order of Foreatera will elect officers Thurs
Jack Ford and Mias Lixxl Phillip wer
married yesterday morning niutli to the
liaiug vf f.auy i Uiair frtvnda, Those re
joiced at a wedding celebration last night
at Eagle hall of which organisation Mr.
f ord ia an enthusiastic memDer.
Th time: Saturday,' December 11th; the
place: A. Q. U. W. Temple, for the grand
masquerade ball, given by the 8. O. P. V.
Theo. Lleben, the Ak-sar-Ben costumer,
will be at the hall with a full line of masks
nd suits. Kubat's grand orchestra will
furnish the music. Six valuable prises
will be given.
mlttee members pledged $325 among them.
The regular canvass for funds among the
business' Interests of Omaha 'will begin
next week, with a very hopeful outlook.
David Sauser, who was secretary of the
Saengerfest held In Peoria, la In Omaha
to reserve headquarters for the singers
from Peoria who will b here next July.
The Ladles chorus will meet for rehearsal
next Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock at
Schmoller A Mueller's.
by croup, coughs or colds are Instantly re
lieved and quickly cured with Dr. Kind's
New Discovery. 50o and $1.00. For sale
by Beaton Drug ' Co.
Reception and Sale.
You are invited to take tea and attend
a 'sale of hand-painted china Dec 10 and
11, afternoon and evening, at the atudlo,
2138 S. 33d. An opportunity to purchase
dainty and beautiful Christmas gifts. Tea
will be aerved by Mrs. Truax and Mrs.
Havens. Everybody welcome. -
Be Want Ads are Business Boosters.
Mrs. C. J. Best has returned from Agency
City, Ia., where she was recently called by
the death and burial of her father. Kev.
J. B. Hill, one of the pioneer Methodist
ministers of the Hawkeye atate.
James H. Parker of Julesburg, Charles
Clayton of Denver, Mr. and Mrs. Oeorgo
Black of Blair. K. F. Duprey of Eureka.
Cal.; Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Doran of Sidney,
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Budd of Big Pitiey,
Mr, and Mrs. W. I. Splcer, Mr. and Mrs.
W. T. McMahon of Columbus. W. Q. Whit
more of Valley, William Kotter of Stuart,
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Baugh of Oakland,
Phil H. Kohl. J. T. Bressler of Wayre.
W. T. Robbins of Bertrand, J. 8. Dales,
C. S. Alien, Pamuel Avery of Lincoln, O.
G. Lyford of Falla City and A. C. Stern of
Chadron are at the Paxton.
During the Corn Show the Great Northern Railway will
have onexhibition two cars containing products from Mon
tana and "Washington. Don't fail to see this interesting dis
Western Farm Products
Come and see the Big Red Apples and the splendid
grains and vegetables. Cars are open daily 9 A. M. to 7 P;
M. Full infonirfltion about western lands can be had from
our men inVharge of the ear. No land for sale.
Located at 13th and Jones streets.
E. C. LEEDY, General Immigration Agent.
Great northern Railway
XVc cordially invite every visitor to the
city during the
National Corn Exposition
to make our store their headquarters. We'll gladly care for your
baggage, your mall or serve you In any way we can.
Whether or not you're
Looking for Winter
Clothes (or Man or Boy
We will appreciate your vlalt to our
second floor, where we now display
an exhibit of men's and boys' cloth-
i.' Yin; that has never, been equaled In
Every new style, shade, fabric an-l
pattern that you could desire, will be
found here at such small prices that
you will probably be unable to resist
the temptation to buy.
Tailoring and fit are the best you
can find at any prlce.-
But we can show you much quicker
than tell you, so don't fall to accept
our Invitation to call.
10 to S35
$2.95 to $12.45
Boys' Ovcrcoats,$2.45 to $10
"The House Of
High Merit" .
iTTrraaTaTWr-rwMMi 1 1 ' A
The Christmas Number
The Omaha' Sunday Bee
WILL DE PUBLISHED
It will be replete with interesting and seasonable
reading matter and typographically one of" the 'hand
somest newspapers ever published.
The advertising columns will offer more. sugges
tions for the holidays than ever before. '
Merchants will find it to their advantage to pre-"
pare their most attractive advertising for this' issue.
It comes at the very height of the shopping season,
when everyone is watching the advertising columns'of
The Bee, as a guide to their Christmas shopping.
Readers will find it a great help in deciding what
to buy and the best places to make Christmas' pur
Sunday, December 12th.
a a fcMMMaW "fif r ' I r Vl
Fivo Big Days
' OF THE .". '
National Corn Exposition
Monday, Dec. 13, is Dry Farming Day. ' t
Tuesday, Dec. li, is Irrigation Day. ( '
"Wednesday, Dec 15, is Good Roads Day.
Thursday, Dec. 1(5, is Grain Dealers' Day.
Friday, Dec. 17, is Wheat Day.
Union Pacific Exhibit Open Every Day
It contains products rafsed in Colorado, "Wyoming,
Idaho, Oregon, "Washington and Old Mexico.'
LOW RATES VIA
"THE SATE ROAD TO TRAVEL"
For information relative to rates, dates of sale, limits,
etc., call on your local agent or address
CITY TICKET OFFICE, 1324 FARNAM ST.
'Phones: Bell, Doug. 1828; and Ind., A-3231.
WtJJinf lnitmHomt AmmmmcmmmiU
' aod punctually Ooli
AO correct form ia currnt ocUl uu
in th t m
Emboafeed Monogram Stationery
and otkf work oacuted at prioas Lowar Tra aniallj
A. I. ROOT. Incorporated
1X10-1211 Hawara St. Paeaa D. 104
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