Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 11, 1910, Page 2, Image 2

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Orchard &,Wilhelm
414-IC1S South Sixteenth Street
Demonstration of the
J2aloric Fireless Cooker
now going on. "We have been nble to arrnnge for the second
demonstration of this wonderful . Fireless Cooker, "during
;this entire week, and were fortunate in securing the services
i - .-
of Mrs. ITnrriet Fortlage, of Janesville, Wisconsin td con
duct this demonstration. - " . '
The Program for this week is as follows:
TUESDAY All day Cinnamon Rolls. .- .
': WEDNESDAY Ronst Beef. This roast wiil be re
moved from tiie cooker at 3 P. M.
THURSDAY Raked Beans, Boston style.
FRIDAY Baked Fish, Potatoes Au Cfratin stylo.
SATURDAY Pics and other pastry.
9:30 a. M. to 5:30 p. '.7,
During-ihe demonstrating hours there will always be
something of interest as well as instructive going on.
his feet counting the democrats, who voic
against hjs amendment.
"You democrats are always shoutln,
economy, he cried In derision, "but the
first opportunity you get to practU. It,
f.iur-fifths of the democrats on the floor
Vote aealnst it." ' '
When the house adjourned at 6:15 o'clock
until tomorrow, the reading of the army;
bill hud almost beenl concluded. It had
entirely escaped amendment at. the hands
of every one sava Representative Hull of
Iowa, In charge of the"1 bill.
It was district of Columbia day In the
house under the rulea and the first from
of tha session was devoted to district legis
lation. The reading of the army bill will
be completed tomorrow and the measure
w ill be put . upon Its passage. (
proceedings o? thh senate
Ilesolntlmt for lnvetlaratlon of In
;erti' Department Is Passed.
WASHINGTON, Jan7. 10. The adoption
by the senatet without a dissenting voice
of a Joint resolution Introduced by Senator
Jones providing for an Investigation of the
HuJUnger-IlTichot controversy was the chief
feature of interest of , the proceedings to
day. The senate measure was passed as a sub
stitute for the1 house measure dealing with
the saracr subject ''-an 'passed- last . Friday.
An amendment was adopted providing that
the house members at 'the members of the
Investigating committee1 shall be elected by
the house,' which is In accordance with the
house vote-on the -question last Friday.
At 1:50 p. m. the' senate adjourned.'
. (
Henatoa. Jtarkett ' Iairodaves Bill to
This End.
(From. Staff , Correspondent.) '
WASHINGTON, Jan. 10. (Special Tele
Cram.) Senator Burkett introduced a bill
today to give homesteaders, who have lived
five years on Irrigable lands' a patent. He
takes the position that If the government
opons up land for irrigation and settlers
strttle on It complying 'with the law of
five years'--residence, " the government
should give that settler a patent even if
It has failed to get water on the land
within the -specified time. He contends
that it is the government's fault in not
providing water n the land within the
specified time.' He nontenda the government
ahculd hold the bag and not the home
steader, 'who has complied with all regu
lations surrounding his settlement.
Senator Burkett ttlso Introduced bills as
follows today: Providing $135,000 for the
purchase of a site and the erection of a
public building at Chadron; to purchase
a site and eract a public building at David
City. 176,000; to obtain site and erect public
building t 'Aurora, $100,000; to Increase the
.pension bf veterans who" may have sus
tained total loss of both legs to $100 per
month; granting a pension of $30 per month
to all honorably discharged sjldlers and
sailors who -served at least ninety days
during the Mexican war. '
Chief Justice Fuller from the supreme
Otirt bench -today; granted the application
Vt Colonel Melvln Qrlnsbv.
John C' 'McClellnn' and others In the case
-against' John KL ' Carland, United States
district Judge for advanced and assigned
enses, for- argument January U.
Senator" Gamble today Introduced a bill
which 'provides that tho secretary of tho
Interior Jny-sell' at public auction Isolated
tracts o land a t U4 ir' acre; also a bill
cxtemltlilj jhe tune for certain homesteaders
to establish rcsldenco upon their lands.
Rcprenentatlve Hanno of Nortth Dakota
today Introduced a bill to authorize the
sale of l.s'0 acres In the Cheyenne Indian
,J uVfiloBj (McCoriulck). Is a lystem of analysis, of tho cause of
huaiau JTB. for their abolishment without drugs or operations. It
Is.' in pjjr eenee, vpraetlclng medicine,", because all such methods treat
efft'ts (lh drugs and .operations. It is no faith cure, because .we
vt'Ulr.e natural chemistry and mechanics in air food, baths, manipu
lation, and m fH glasses to- the eyes better than anybody. This note U
to ttnpresg th public with the important difference between Neurology
as a system of practice and Neurology as a brance of old school medi-.
flno. We.take the "chronics", and "incurables of the old schools and
tnehjiibbiu'how. to get well and remain well. The system has been
poved by sixteen years of tents in McCormick Neurological college,
CbWgoVndby about 1,700 graduates. Look, for a McCormick, dl-
iTivtaft. i ;. . v,v;' . ' J - .. ; .
Ophthalmology (McCormick), is a system of analysis of, condi
tions produced by eye strain, habits, etc., and how to correct the eyes
perfectly by the use of glasses, and obedience to such instructions as
are found necessary. It is the original system of straightening cross
eyes without operation, and the attendant dangers of blood-poison,
cocaine poison and failure. We have Imitators, but they are weak
"Optometrists," 'Opticians'" "Oculists, etc. Look, out for a McCor
ttick diploma. "J , ' ' ; f .
t I Rpk gpet-ial appointments for chronic ailments only, '
;' C. Fl W. Marquardu N. D.
' Of rice With Fred lirodcgaard &
rrvvatlnn in South Dakota to the Mil-'
liultee trfind company for townsite pur
poses. Thel ands sought to -be secured by
;lie Milwaukee Land company He along the
Morean branch and the Cheyenne branch
of the Chicago, Milwaukee & Puget Sound
railyay lines row being constructed.
Senator Warren introduced the following
hills: To encourage rifle practice anj pro
mote patriotic spirit among citizens and
youth of the United States; ' to authorize
the Issuance of .a patent- o Fred C. and
C. Helen Fisher for land located in Fre
mont county, Wyoming; to provide an ap
propriation of $75,000 for the' purchase of
a site and erection of public building at
B-asIn, Wyo.
E. J. McVann, secretary of the Omaha
Grain exchange. Is in . the city, Interested
in a number, -of - freight cases- before- the
Interstate Commerce commission. .,
Senator Brown has accepted an invitation
to deliver sji address before the Jewelers'
club of New York City January 20.
Mrs. Ollle Quick of Omaha was ap
pointed stenographer In connection with
the Agricultural tf-'partment located at
Omaha. ' "
Rural carriers appointed: Iowa,' Charles
City, route 1, Harry Q. Hlgglns, carrier;
no substitute. South Dakota, ' Bruce, route
3, Lydla L. Crofts, carrier; no substitute.
N timber of Postmasters - Given Posi
tion by EVecative Order.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Jan. 10.-(8peclat tele
gram.) The president today sent to 'the
senate nominations to till ptstofflcws . In
Nebraska, South Pakota and Iowa as fol
lows: " , i
Nebraska Auburn, wllllam P. Freeman;
Cedar Rapids, Dennis Tracy: Diner, sam
uel C. Hutchinson; Giltner, Frank " N.
Mather; Madison, Jehtel" H. - Secorj and
Maywood, Japper T. Twlss. . ?'
South - Dakota Marlon, Henrietta-" ft.
Dahlman. .
Iowa Atwood, Emory X.k Hamilton;
Downers Grove, Elbert C. Sianlel-; ' and
Rossville, Joseph Ht Braden.
The senate today confirmed the, nomina
tion sst P. Emerson .Taylor, of, Nebraska
to be consul at St. Avanger, .Norway. ,
The senate also confirmed the. following
nominations to be postmaster:. ,
Iowa Chandler H. Smiths. Rock Rapids;
William H. Nolte, Holstelft; Esther M. Mo
Farlan. Cumberland; . Isaaii A. MainH;
Charter Oak; Charles B. W(tt, ShU Itock;
James T. Farrell, Carson! . B. J Mooru,
Dunlap; John W. Donley-. Delmar-, Michael
J. Collins, Fairbanks; and George W. Selss,
Oxford. t . ., .
South Dakota Charles I,. Smltli, And
over; Alex W. Paulson, Carthage; ; Lln
vllle Miles, I.angford; Howard Squires,
White ltui-k; Fannje Cromack, - Willow
Iake. Lewis A. FoijvTrlpp; . John . H.
Beaner,, Canasota; - Barney- Ellas. Bristol;
Charles C. Knapper, .. Slsseton; A. M.
Church, Burke; and Wllllam Toomey, Get
tysburg. Dick Oat for He-election. .
COLUMBUS, f).. Jan. lO.Senator Charles
Dick In now officially a candidate to -succeed
himself In the senate. ' Today Hecre
taiy of State Thompson, as ohltf super
visor of elections, received a petition nom
inating Dick for senator. .... .. .
Port. ArrlT4, Ballad.
BAN rRANTlSTO.. Aoplc.. ..-.-.-. V.
Laurenttc. . .
gt KBN8TOWN....
Ql' KKNSTOWN. . . .
New . .
. Luiltanll.
ji Iiorrmlnt.
Ulnuehahft. .
- Cfeladonla.
Cu., 115 (south 16th St., Omaha.
Appointment of Pension Agent at Dei
Moines Hal Thii Basil.
One of Old-Time Lawyer f Nebraska
Dies at KfekoW Rl la Frlce ,
of ! Will Be In.
. veetla-ated.
rKS MQINES, Jiol. W.-rVSPcKlTrlt-Kronj-)
Colonel H. tt.. HedgVwt-fifTs ba
selected "'as- the "new -pennon, agPtit' at. Its
Moines, ta a long-th rpMdfnt ot -tNI oltv
and a lor personal frliMtrt (St f'naur
Cummin. lte was fur many yr-ai en
gaged 'In ths manufacture , of bnrb -v'lr
, nrl li lillo n pnva'sd that ha iind
Setiator Cummin' came Into contact nhif
a.- friendship was formed, which has lusted. V
Cummins was attarhey In. the' cases brotipht
a destroy the old'. monopoly. - .
' '- r-olo'nel" rl.'.II.' Tlrmble Dfurt.
Th' death 1s annptinced at Keokuk f
Colonoi ft. . H. Trtmblci ""ene of the bost
known of ihc older lawyers of the state
and ;for many years ctmsplcuou in demo
cratic politics..- lie was 85 years of age. He
wiii a builder of railroads and a railroad
attorney, for years.
brand Jurr for Coal Men.
The newly appointed county attorney to
day announced he would have the grand
Jury make an Investigation of tho recent
rise in the price of coal Just at a time when
the poor people most needed it. If ha
finds there was a combination or agree
ment among the dealers he ' will prosecute
them. (
Railroad Case in Campatun.
The peculiar situation In which the Iowa
railroad commission placed Itself in the
record on the rate case before the inter
state commerce commission affecting Iowa
rates eastward on cattle and hugs, bids
fair to have material influence on the
coming primary election for members of
the commission. The Impression has gone
out, from disclosure of the record in Wash
ington, that in some way the commission
was not dealing fairly by the Iowa ship
pers and while ostensibly in the ce
behalf of Iowa shippers It has greatly aided
the railroads. No satisfactory explanation
has been given why the commission should
have changed front twice In the case. It
Is now stated that the real reason for the
attempt on the part of the commission to
prevent consideration of the freight rates
on hogs was due to the demands of the
snjall packers in Iowa, who feared that
if rates out of the state were lowered it
would Injure their business. There Is also
much talk of the fact that on the night
before the passage' of the resolution res
cinding in part the intervention, two mem
bers of the railroad commission took din
ner with a party ot railroad officials Vnd
the following day the notion was taken,
which has caused all the trouble for the
Sh tppers. - - i T. ' ..
It' does not appear that .there Is any
controversy between Attorney General
Byers and the secretary of the commission,
but that when the castucame on for hear
ing at Washington it became necessary
to disclose the whole record, which up to
that time had been kept from the ' public.
The commission regularly publishes a rec
ord of Its actions taken duping a,eh week,
bu: failed to mention this.
There are two members of the commis
sion, who retire this year. One of them
will te a candidate. Already there are
several 'Candidates announce '"J"- Plaes
on the commission. It -Is .expected there
will, be others.
Abandon Co-operative Firm.
It Is announced here by officers of the
Corn1 Belt Meat Producers' association that
tha Co-operative Live Stock Commission
company- is soon to be disbanded, having
closed ail Its offices at stock yards. A. K
Ames of this state, who was at the time,
president of the Corn Belt Meat Producers'
association, was the manager of the com
pany and It nas In fact un outgrowth of
that company of shippers. At one time
a large business was dona In co-operation,
but a systematic boycott carried on for a
number of years compelled it ' to " ease
business. The members could not stand
the temptations offered and One- by one
refused to deal with thV'r uwn company.
Tha company had members all through
the west. It Is stated, howtver, that It
Is possible a suit will be brought against
the Chicago Live Stock -. exchange 'for
To' Mark Historic Spots.'
The Dos Moines Pioneer club has decided
upon co-operating with the Daughters of
the Revolution and similar societies for the
marking of historic spots in and ubout
Dei Moines. It Is proposed to locate and
mark the spot where for many years the
stage coaches traveled out of Des Moines,
and also the location of the first mill race,
the early postofflces, etc. Already the lo
cation ot the old fort has been cared for
and is a park.
W. C. T. F. Objects to Names.
The temperance women of Da Moines
have become Indignant over the treatment
said to have been accorded them by offi
cials of the state and city and at a meet
ing of the local Women's Christian Temp
erance union the following resolution was
Resolved, that we will no lunger be
culled taboy cats and Ignored by the poli
ticians, but will so stir ttitngd up be. ore
tne fall election that they vill recognise
we are on earth.
This is, in substance, the attitude taken
by the women and a great campaign Is
being planned to carry on temperance
work In every district of the state at the
time of the election ot members of the
Tells Spokaa People of the Good Alt-Sar-Ben
lias Done for Omaha
aad Nebraska.
SPOKANE, Wash.. Jan. 10,-Mlss Cath
erine Hughes, secretary to 11. J. Penfold,
secretary of the Ak-Sar-lien of Omaha, is
the guest of her sister, Mrs. I. W. Riggs
in this city,, her . visit being .part of a
Christmas present from the Ak-Sar-JBen,
as on the bottom of a check for a substan
tial amount were the words "and a trip
to Spokane," as the big rush is over. She
lust no time In fulfilling the instructions
on the check.
Miss Hughes Is a genuine booster .for
Omaha and Ak-Sar-Ben. and when men
tion was made of the local soolety, known
as the E-Nak-Ops, Miss Hughes became
enthusiastic in the hope that it would grow
and become a power. She said the local
officials have been In correspondence with
the Omaha society with the idea, of incor
porating many of Its ideas Into the Spokane
plan. She added:
"I believe we have one feature thar Is
different from that of any similar society,
such at the Mardl Oras of New Orleans or
others. We have a regular initiation each
year and charge each member 110. We have
several thousand members. Then, when
our big festival comes around, the mer
chants donate, and their donations are
rapidly mounting until Individually they
are many times what they were when the
organisation was first formed, fifteen years
Monorail Gar
on Exhibition
Model Vied for Exhibition Purposes
. in New York Worki
Perfectly. ;
NEW TOUK, ian. Vv-fho flrat Exhibi
tion In this country of the gyrostatlc mono
rall car whlrh haa ban ranked among the
wonders of the 'present century was given
today In Brooklyn by Richard 8cherl, the
Inventor mho tsa eon of the owner of
one of Germany's greatest newspapers.
The car waa brought "here Trom Berlin, a
single rail trackhad been laid on the floor
of the -rink In a circle, with7 about thir
teen lop fO a mile. On exhibition the car,
wSf.'h seat four passepgers and two
.GplrAtors- and which is Intended solely for
dr'i'onstratlon purposes, worked perfectly.
I ider iho'car'are two gyroscopes, each
y vlp In a'acum at the. rate of 8.
. (u.tnJns a minute, one operating on a
pi ,wHaicUlar axis and the other horizon
tal. These gyroscopes, operated by an
electric. Current of 110 volts, '.picked up by
"shoes" from wires laid on either side of
the monorail a balanced the car, either
standing or while running, that all tend
ency, to Incline,- rock or pitch was counter
acted. '
A half doien of the mechanics piled on
one side of the car and the gyroscope
keek-d the car ever In the opposite direction
thus maintaining a balance.. '
Mr. ScherJ believes a speed of at least
120 miles an hour an be reached and
maintained by a gyrostatlo monorail train
of regulation slse. "
tContlnued from First Page,)
road plan undertaken by American and
British capitalists even though the pro
posed line competes . with the Russlon
'railroad.' ' '
Considering the seheme of neutralisa
tion would remove the' threatening spectre
of Russo-Japanese war and place a large
sum of money in , the empty coffers, of
Russia, the NovoeWremya declares that
as the Mancnurian line is an indispens
able Imk in tha sole railway route to the
far east- It would Tie a crime to abandon
it before the expiration of the contract
of 1896 and when the Amur railroad will
have been completed. The railroad Is in
valuable to Russia, the paper adds, and
millions should ,iot tempt the Russian
statesmen-to part with it.
' All of today's '-papers feature Secretary
Knox's communication, but' editorial com
ment has ben deferred generally .until to
morrow, ,
Paris Predicts Failure.
' PARIS, Jan. 10; The Journal today ex
presses the opinion that both of Secretary
Knox's propositions, the one in the In
terests of internatlon arbitration and the
other looking to' the neutralization of the
Manchurian railway will fall.
The- paper ." the first Imprac
ticable because if seeks to convert a minor
court into a yertiable international arbi
tration tribunal and1 characterizes the sec
ond as an audaalous-move to bring Japan
coveteousness .t'ofijjpk. Tt is at a loss to
understand why't'lj.e United States should
now seek to arouse. Japan's suspicions.
It is flotorlousthat tba United States, for
a long time has' had Its eye on the Man
churian inaVketSpjaiid Is assidously courting
China, but the. chances of Chinese regen
eration re) urtewnaln.'" -Accordingly it- is
a big -risk 'rdW' 'Vnited' S.ates to back
a doubtful, starter, against the winner' of
the last international conflict."
President ' Telts'; Senator Klkins
, investigation Proposed .
- Should Be Made.
WASHINGTON, . Jan. 10. -President Taft
expressed to .Senator IClklns of West Vlr
Ktnla today his hearty approval and sup
port of tha proposed Investigation' into the
.high eost of living, authorized by a resolu
tion. Senator Blklns has presented In the
senate. Senator;"Elkins said the committee
of Inquiry probably .would bo increased
from five to seven members, as the seope
of the investigation would be large and the
work heavy. ' - " ' '
' fe-M
I ,
Georare'ItosetnAn tSxplres trom Barns
Received, in Fall with .a
I.iffhted. Lanterns. ..
DES MOrNES, la., Jan. lO.-eortfe Rose
man, one if the wealthiest farmers in
western Iowa, died Sunday from burns re
ceived when he fell while carylng a lighted
lantern downstairs at! hlB home north ot
Harlan. Ills clothing was drenched with
oil, which caught fire, Death followed his
suffering within a few hours.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets
Druggists refund money !f It falls to curs.
E. W. Grove's p'snature Is on each box. ii.
The -Weather.
FOR NKBllASKA Generally fair, not
much change in temperature.
FOR IOWA Partly cloudy.
iVmnc-Mutro nt Omaha yesterday:
5 P-
6 p,
T p.
K p,
Local Krroril.
OMAHA. -Jan. 10. Official rcord of tem
peiature and precipitation compared with
tha corresponding period of the last ten
yfu"r 1910. lWS. ltwK. iwj.
Maximum t?mprature .. 3X it! M 7
Minimum temperature .. 15 tl 28 1
Mean temperature 2u 30 34 1
Precipitation ....:....,..'... .00 .00 .00 T
Temperature and precipitation departures
frhtn the normal at Omaha since March 1,
and Compared with the last two years:
Normal temperaune... ., 20
Kiot-ss fi-r the day 6
Total deficiency since March 1 Xi'l
Normul precipitation ., .OS Inch
lMfic.ienc- for t.te day ,0J Inch
Total rainfall since March I... .31. Ml Inches
Excess since March 1 5.12 inches
I efleiency for. cor. period,
Deftoitncy. for cor. period,
Iteports from Station
.Station and State
of Wrathfr.
190S 6.71 inches
1W0T.. 7.80 Inoh.-s
i at T I'. M.
7 p. ni.
- fall.
Bismarck, clear
Cheytinue. part cloudy 23 -.00
Chicago, clear Sft .00
Davenport,- clear. 'Mi .01
Denver, clear 2'i . .00
Havre, clear , 1G .00
Helena., cloudy It , .00
Huron, clt-ar ..... , 10 .0")
Kansas City, cloudy 40 .00
North Plulte, clear , 22 .0)
Oinalia. clear v 30 Ju
Rapid City, part cloudy 20 .On
St. 1-ouU, clear ' 24 .Oj
St. Paul, -4-loudy 24 .OJ
Salt Lake City, coudy 22 .0)
Valentine, part cloudy 20 .00
illlston, clar li .00
U A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
' 3$2&T7CL ' 9 a- m
Y-Y T1 - io a. m
Lf'ata. 11 a. m
Vti 12 m
J. $JSV 1 P- n'
I - . titvy;-i i p. m
- i t ir
.i i . ii mil, ill . , ...... -li. I li I JW. 'l.'.t U ..' J.l F.JH1..' !j M w,;1 ' . "W 1. I J ". 1 1 gg- inilfl .
Unknowing; Victim of Internal Para
' site for Years, She Learns.
Omens of Omaha People Bring; Cooper
"Stomach Man" Tapeworms that
Have Sapped Their Vitality
. for Years.
A gruesome statement was made recently
by the Cooper "stomach man," which has
been arousing '.widespread comment In
Omaha and now seems to be borne out
by facts.
At that time th stomach man said that
he believed internal, parasites, or. tape
worms, to be, responsible for a great deal
of ill-health. He further said' that dur
ing his visit 'thotpiiilft Jft persons taking
his remedies'" would He 'relieved of one of
th6 tapeworms and that many of the crea
tures. Would be brought?, to him by people,
who had this experience.
These claims he seems to be making good
In Omaha. During the lust few days a
surprising number of persons have been
bringing these parasites to the drug de
partment of the Urandels stores, where
the stomach man is making his headquar
ters. One young woman brought a para
site that proved more than forty feet In
length and required a large glass bottle
to' contain it. The thing was still alive
and was moving perceptibly.
' In speaking 'of her experience, this young
woman said: "Under no circumstances will
I allow my name published in connection
with this matter. I will say, however, that
I have been ' ill about three years with
what I thought was stomach and liver
trouble. I have taken .a great deal of
medicine, ' but "nothing helped me. I had
a gnawing, faint sensation at the pit of
the stomach and was always feeling as
though Homothlng dreadful was about to
happen to mo.
' "My appetite was irregular and I did
not sleep well. 'I bloated after eating and
tired very easily. 1 did not seem to have
much ambition and felt dull and languid
most of the time. I came here and bought
tome of the Cooper medicine last week.
This morning about 8 o'clock this fearful
thing left1 my system. I don't' wonder I
have been sick all the -time."
The "stomach man," who is now re
ceiving an immense number of callers
each day, in speaking of these parasites
said: "It is the same way everywhere
I go. I sell my inedicino on trial for
ijomach trouble and within a few days
people begin to bring their parasites to
me. As I said before, they are reupon
slble for an endless amount of suffering.
A man or woman may have one of the
things for years and never realize what
Is che cause of their ill-health.
"My theory is that very few-can be sick
with a good, sound stomach. My medicine
does nothing but put the stomach In a
normal, healthy condition. It is not a
! cure-all, but purely a stomach regulator.
'jYet It is my belief and It has met with
3,; , a great deal of success that constipation,
: kidney and IWer troubles, bad blood, head-
K aches, dlixlnefc. nervous prostration and
hosts of other diseases will disappear, when
the stomach is restored to a healthy, nor-
nial condition. The blood Is the basis of
'all health and unless the stomach is manu
28 facturlng virile, rich blood, the entire sys
2d ; tern Is bound to be thrown more or less
(out of gear."
Trunk Comes, but No Hrlde.
PIERRE, 8. l., Jan. 10.- Special.) Fred
Dally of Interior is . the Jss-jsur of a
piece of property whlcih- he hardly knows
pi5S2 suns
To )Qtder. fbr $20.00
It U orr way of Belling off all Fall and Wither Woolens Must
make room for spring goods. . . m
Tbes are bright,-fresh patterns; all woo goods, and w guarantee
good workmanBlitp, good linings, and a nertect fit.
.. Don't buy ready-mades when you cart; have clothes made to your
measure at Biich sacrifice prices.- 'v ' " ... )
MacCarthy-Wilson' Tailoring Co.
' ' 304-306 South 16th Street
i&l? FAR
Our entire stock of Women's Fine Suits
cut to half price and less. Just think of it!
Beautiful : tailored suits, the 4iteM kind, at
less than half original prices.
$19.50 Suits at 59.75
Regular $19.50 tailored suits of broadcloth, sergps, worsteds and cheviots,
full pleated skirts and coats beautifully tailored, from 3C to 50 lnolxvt
long, wlthguaranteed linings. AH colors and sizes. . . Cfl TfC
Our January Clearing sale price, each via 1 0
$25.00 Suits at $12.50
Regular $25-00 tailored suits, of chiffon broadcloth, French serais and
worsteds, exceptionally full pleated skirts and coats of the correct longth,
beautlffllly tailored and lined with Skinner satin. All colors . tIO Eft
and sizes. Our January Clearance sale price. .............. AlaaiwU
$35.00 Suits at $17.50
Regular $35.00 iuits, beautifully tailored of chiffon broadclothsj. French
serges and worsteds, beautiful skirts of various pleated designs: coat 45
to 50 inches long, also short coat models; all lined with Skinner Q I "f Cfl
satin; all colors and sizes. Our January Clearance sale price. . 01 IsuU .
45.00 Suits at $22.50
Regular $45.00 suits, perfectly tailored of imported chiffon broadcloths, Im
ported French serges, imported English worsteds; coats of every desirable
length, lined with Skinner's satin. Beautifully pleated skirts 'of ' ample
width. These suits on sale in ouivgreat January Clearance ' COO Rf)
sale at; , JU
Three-piece Suits, formerly $60.00, now $30.00
Three-piece Suits, formerly $65.00. now ....SU2.50.
Three-pleco Suits, formerly $75.00, now .......... ..S37.SO
Threerplece Suits, formerly $90.00, now v .'V-$45.00
how to dispose- of. He was engaged to be
married ' umdJth young woman of his af
fections sent on her trunk, with advices
that she would arrive on a certain date.
But when tho date came instead of a
blushing brido he received a letter that
she liad found a "handsomer man" and
bidding Bally a long farewell. As a result
he has In his possession a trunk of lingerie
which he is not even able to -catalogue for
the purpose of disposal in any manner
whatever and at last reports was waiting
further instructions as Just what he was
going to do with the white goods resting
in his mansion. ...
r Mrs, Thomas Kins:.,
NEBRASKA CITY, Neb.. Jan. 10. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Thomas King, aged 79, died at
her home . opposite this city on the cast
side of the Missouri river, where site, in
company with her sister, has made her
home' since 1S57. They were both born in
Eigland and " after marrying came to
America in 1851, and in 1857 they came to
their present home-arid have since resided
there?'. A large number of children were
born to them, but only three sons and a
daughter survive. Mr. King, who is 80
years of age and one of the largest land
owners of -that 'part of the country, sur
vives his wife. The funeral took place this
morning and the body was taken to Sidney
for .interment
Ge-ot-Ke P Norria.
ST. LOUIS, Jan. 10. George P. Norria,
director of concessions ' at the Louisiana
Purchase exposition at St. Louis and expo
sitions at Jamestown and Seattle, died to
day of pneumonia. He was well known
among theatrical men. v
Rev. Fr. Patrick Healy.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 10. Rev. Father
Patrick' Healy", president of Georgetown
university from 1S77 to 1881, died today at
the university, aged 7lVars. He had been
ill about a year.
'' 'William George Shaffer.
William George Shaffer, 3-year-old son
of Mr. and Mrs. William J. Shaffer, 1618
South Central boulevard, diod Saturday
night. Te. funeral ' will be held Tuesday
morning '
Stiff Joints
become elastic and pliant by using
t Prlema, tie., SOc, and 01. OO.
' Tba only higWW
' Bakit2 Powder soM t
moderate price.
ana y vcrcoais
I" - ''rtl'i(itv
M ' ri
Onr family circle's up to snuff;
To that you wll.. agrees ... ,
Papa, he is food enough,
And ma Is smart, like In.
Vary is pretty ?lrl, .
Jennie is belle,
Jimmy li a dandy,
Johnny is a swell.
i- - -.
But the flour of the family ,
I beard ma say to pa,
Is that which makes the staf ' of Ufe
"Tbe pride of Omaha." .,
J .....
Council Bluffs, la.
Seaman's Flat, 2th- and Broadway.
Pride of Omaha flour,
That will raise in an hour,
Waking baautlf ol, light, spongy breaftj ' .
Oh, give me some more,
To keep the wolf from the door)
Without it X sure , will be dead..
Just hear ths children ory
For the oake and the pie
That are made from this beautiful flour.
Makes the old folks feel good
to eat this food,
For they know that it never will soar.
Stroinsberg, Neb.
Free! Free!
An Order on Her Grocer for ;'
24 lb. Sack of Pride of Omaha
Flour to Every Woman ,
who mails us a, verse of four to six
lines (which we use for advertising)
about Pride of Omaha flour.
Updike Milling Co.
1513 gherman Ave., Omaha, Wan.
John Says:
TXB 6o cigars are
guaranteed wneer
'John's Pure smoke rial So.
100,000,000, TTna-'
dulterated, war- -,
ranted, inspected
and assured 'AI.Ii
BAT AHA.' What
more - oould -you
ask for, 6c"
Central Cigar Store
821 South 10th Street'.'"
UW I W Icuruta at Sa'elock
Wed. Mat. "lUlMEO & JUMKT"
Wed. Eve. "KING LICAR" '.
e aaaa - ) .'
Tbnra. DB -toOir HOFPBB Beats How
Friday and Saturday Mat. Saturday
la Charles Dillingham's Prouetia
UAILl I Dally Mat., J6-35-60O
Twlee4ally all week, eloslng rrlaay night
Z,adlea' dime matinee dally at a:J.O.
Kat. Mat. and Hljht Vni. Drew Co. in
"1KB 1VAD." . ,
lSe. afie, 600. 760,
S, H. D0DLEY. .
ery Day, 3:13; Evening Prlormanoo, i:iS.
Tina Week Mlnnin rit-ligiiiaii Wil
liam BrumwHI, Mary Norman, T'cllx ami
Harry, Henry ('live, I'aul Kllst, t'ailln
and Clark, Clark's Mmikty 'omccllaiiH,
Klnodroino. Oriiheum C'onrerl Orchestra.
VBICES, 10o, 860, e0.; t
Roller Skating
S li
All this Week Afternoon and BTealng.
Admission 10c Sk&(es 20a