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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 20, 1910)
TIIE BKE: OMAHA. THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 1010.
Oav IN DES MOINES
Girls' Coat Bargains
There are still a gTeat many gems leu in mis collection v
of handsome coats for jrirls of all ages up to 14 years, v
Radical reductions in prices have been made to move them k
Three Hundred Men Will Occupy
Fort at Capital of Iowa.
POLICE JUDGE UPHOLDS 'JBUELTY.
Aq a for children's colored and white coats that
J.O, "formerly sold for $5.00 and $G.00. Ages 2
to 6 years.
J r ff for children's handsomest colored and
prL O white coats that were $6.50 to $7.50, in
cluding hroadcloth and chinchilla garments. Ages 2 to 6
J s" for larger girls coats of fine Shaw cheviots,
y Oil & in newest shades; former pricos $10 and
$12; all ages from 8 to 14 years.
Aq T ft tT g1"'3' choicest chinchilla and hroadcloth
P -J ) coats, in all colors; former price $13.50, $15,
$16.50; ages 8 to 14 years.
Girls' "Woolen Dresses at 33V& Discount.
Des Molar Magistrate .Hi
Who first Wife Waa Jammed
Toung raopla'a Outfitter. 1 ,
New Location 1518-1520 Farnam St.
nicnt, he said: "When the Industrial condi
tion In the anthracite region and the en
tire country at that time are carefully
considered. the representatives of the
tTiiltd Mine Worker' were fortunate In
being: able to convince the anthracite oper
ator to grant concessions In order to ne
gotiate and sign a contract. The most
gratifying feature of the situation In th
anthracite district at present Is the dispo
sition of the mine manager and their em
ploye to settle dispute locally."
President Lewis presented table taken
front government reports showing that in
thirteen years, from 1896 to 1903. there were
I3.T1S Uvea sacrificed tn the coal mln, and
that 6,772 men were Injured In the mine In
IMS. He urged the creation of a bureau of
mine and the establishment of measures
tn lessen danger of mining. -
On the wage . contract feature of the
workers' activity, President Lewis spoke
In favor of the Joint conference method of
negotiating wage contracts, which he said
has done much to establish peace In the
mining Industry. On the termination of
contracts, he said: "You are aware that
our wage agreements " In nearly every
bituminous dtHtiict of the cdSmtry terml
' nate on March II of this year. Iet me
make It clear that there will be no reduc
tion In wages, and as many Improvements
In the agreement a can be secured."
President Lewis . deprecated what hi
termed a growing disposition to Ignore the
authority of the International organisation
and officers and recommended that the
convention declare In exact terms the au
thority of the International organization
and ' It subordinate branches. He de
nounced as the most dangerous enemy to
the organisation those within It who seek
to disrupt the institution.'
V Report of Seeretarr.
teptorlng the unprecedented Ions of life
tn the mine of America In 1908 and 1909,
Edwin Perry, secretai y-treasurer, declared
.. In the convention today that "not until the
" function of protecting life I placed Where it
rightfully br-16hgs, namely' on the operator
or mine owner, can we reasonably expect
' any material change. w ,
"We have every reason to believe that
with adequate protection through, legis
lative enactments, the danger to life would
be minimised at least threefold. All the
legislation unless accompanied by severe
penalties would not bring about the desired
results. Not only, should our law , pro
vide every necessary safeguard, but what
Is of Infinitely more Importance would be
a liability law wherein the mine owners
would be held financially responsible for
Injuries and loss of life."
Mr. Perry, outlined the formation of a
permanent relief fund on the basis of the
donation of one day's wages annually by
each member of the miners' organization,
to be augmented by an equivalent sum
from the operator, to be used ' in cases
of emergency In 'mine disaster.
(Statistics of the financial condition of the
organisation' were .rend by the secretary
treasurer, showing that the paid-up mem
bership for the current year Is slightly In
excess of that of 1906, the previous banner
year, and also calling attention to the
large decrease In surplus funds, due to
the continuance of a strike In district 3",
Nova Scotia. The recapitulation of the
financial report showed a balance on hand
December 1, 1908. of $595,789. The Income
through the year to December 1, 1909, was
IK31.7S0. making a total of $1,427,470. The ex
penditure were listed at $956,639, leaving a
In conclusion, Mr. Perry said: "While
much ha been said In the past on the
subject of political action, and while I
have nothing new to suggest, I want to
emphasise the necessity on the part of our
members for concerted political action,
at all times."
Safety Appliances Needed.
''There is but one excuse for the great
laughter of human live In the coal mines
0 the country profits?" So declared E. 8.
McCultough, vice president. In hi report
presented to the convention of the organ
isation tody. . "To provide," continued
the report, "safety appliance for, the pro
tection of those who provide the fuel supply
of this ccuntry, and make profitable our
present state of Industrial, commercial and
social status, means the expenditure of
money and less profits to those who own
"the mints; and to the extent that health,
life and limb can be protected and ore
not. Is a national disgrace and murder of
the most cruel type, and. In my -opinion,
o long as the public can secure it fuel
aupply; and profit I the chief aim of the
action of the mine
through the united
Workers themselves. .
"The first and principal great need of
our union is tha organization of the non
union mine workers of this country. Bo
long as the great army of nonunion-men
remain outside the organization, they con
tlnua to be a menace and stand in the
way of progress and advancement of the
organised mine workers. On account of
the Industrial depression, It has been very side corporations pay
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
PES MOINES, la., Jan. 19. (Special Tel
egram.) The first section of the Sixth
cavalry arrived It Des Moines this after
noon direct from the Philippines, where
the regiment has been for two years. There
were over SOO In the train load and once
more Fort Des Moines will b occupied
Two troop of the Second were left here
and they will leave at once to Join tha reg
Iment In the Philippines.
Co art Justifies Wife Beatlna".
Police Judge Stewart, in a case In police
court today, created a sensation by offi
cially sanctioning and endorsing wife beat
ing on the part of an unfortunate husbaud
In a certain case before him. The case was
that of Mrs. Sarah Arlington, who was ar
rested late at night In company with an
other, and she set up as a defense that
her husband beat her. The court after
hearing the evidence declared the husband
waa fully Justified.
State lCsperante Club.
Iowa Esperanto advocates have formed
a state organization ana nave eieciea me
following officers: President, Prof. James
Ellis Oow, Cedar Rapids; vice president,
S. E. Oarber, Leon.
Mis Elsie Bagley of Cedar Rapids and
Arthur Baker of Chicago, editor of the
American Esperantlst, will lecture In Des
Moines at the city library soon.
Pear Iowa Law Won't Hold.
The decision of the United States su
preme court in the Kansas cane, in which
it was held that the attempt to make out-
charter fee was
one of the most prominent families here.
Nellie B. Walker of the Chicago Art Insti
tute has taken an 4mpresslon of Miss Lan
nlng's face and bunds, preparatory to mak
ing a marble bust. Among the relative
who have been summoned to Hastings are
Mis Ruth Wilson of Boston, cousin of the
late Miss Lannlng; Mr. Tomllnson and
Miss Tomllnson, mother and sister of Mrs.
Lannlng. who were established at Lons
Beach, Cal., for the winter, and Mrs. Jen
nie I Black of Freeport, III., sister of
Mr. Lannlng. A beautiful floral tribute
was sent here by the sophomore class of
Smith college. The services will be con
duoted by Rev. Lee H. Toung, rector of
St. Mark's, assisted by Rev. C. W. Weyer
of the Presbyterian church.
HARVARD, Neb., Jan. 19. (Special.)
Oakley Johnson, after a short but rapid de
cllne from causes Incident to advanced age,
being close to 80 years old, died at his home
In South Harvard this morning. Mr. John
son has resided in Harvard since about 1875,
when he came from Illinois and entered the
business of grain buying. Since disposing
of his grain business he has dealt some.
what tn land and other minor line of busi
ness, untlll compelled to give up business
from advanced year and the, condition of
HASTINGS, Neb., Jan. 19. (Speclal.)-
Wllllam. Hay ward, ex-mayor of Chadron,
died at noon Monday In San Antonio, Tex.,
where he waa established for the winter
with bis sisters, Mrs. W. H. Dillon and
Mrs. Barrett. He had been ill several
difficult, and impossible In most places,
during the last year, to Induce men to
Join the union. But as there, are hopes
and prospects of a revival along the in
dustrial line, earnest consideration ' should
be givrn the quuntluii of organization dur
ing the coming year. '
"The dissension In the. official realm of
our union should be given consideration at
your hands. Unless the electioneering
tactics which have disgraced our organisa
tion during the last two years are pre
vented there Is but one result the destruc
tion of the power and effectiveness of our
union. There are great possibilities within
our grasp, but they, can only be sscured
through singleness of purpose and nnlty .of
TELEPHONE MERCLR PLANNED
(Continued from First Page.)
Of Swanson Music Co. Stock to
A. IIospo Co.
1513-1515 DOUGLAS STREET
Pianos, Player Pianos, Musical
Instruments, Sheet Music
Lincoln Man Elected President
Conference Held in St.
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Jan. 19. (Special.)
Officer of the Central Union conference
of Seventh Day Adventists, In session here
for ten-day V meeting,' were ' selected for
the ensuing year at yesterday's session
The result of the election follows;'
President., B. T- Russell.-Lincoln, Neb,
Vlco president, , A. T.".. Robinson, les
Moines, la. ., ! -,vt
Secretary, E. E. Farnsworth', Hastings,
Auditor. C. T. Caveness. Kansas City.
Treasurer, Prof. C. c;. Lewis, College
View. Neb. .... - T ..
E. E. Farnsworth of Hastings, waa also
made secretary of the Young People' de
partment and educational department..
J. S. Wrtghtman' Was , elected secretary
of the Religious Liberty department.'-
C. Q. Bellah of Denver -was chosen sec
retary of the Book , and Periodical, , work.
Dr. C. Avery Hansen of Denver was
appointed medical secretary and Paul Cur
tis of Boulder, Cold.,' named a mis
sionary secretary. ' - .
Representatives of St. Joseph commercial
and business organisation met. -a com
mittee of the Adventlst ' yeaterdayAfter
noon to forward a plan to locate in this
city a central German college Which the
Central union contemplates -erecting In the
near future. About $76,006 will be devoted
by the conference to the construction of
the college and Adyantlat from all. over
the country will be permitted, to attend it.
The local men pledged their assistance
and the co-operation of the organizations
they represent to the movement and the
question of a location will be .definitely
decided upon at a meeting of the general
conference at College View, Neb., on Feb
ruary IB. ' ;
COLDS CAllstB HEADACHE.
LAXATIVE BROMO Qulnln. tiie world
wide Cold and Grip remedy removes cause.
Call for full name. Look for signature Si
W. Grove. 26c.
rirtmrs to fix Tourney Date.
BIOUX FALLS, S. D., Jan. 19. (Special.)
The volunteer fire departments of the
state have been officially notified that
the board of control of the South Dakota
Volunteer Firemen association will hold a
meeting at Chamberlain on Wednesday,
January 26, for tha purpose of opening
bids and selecting the place for holding
this year's tournament of the association.
These annual tournaments always are big
events, and this year's promises to be un
usually Interesting. During the last year
a number of new fire department have
been organised In the state .and every
thing indicates that - a larger number of
teams than usual will be entered to com
pete for the prizes which will ba offered
at the tournament.
unconstitutional, may seriously affect the
Income of Iowa. Suits are pending In the
state courts here affecting the same ques
tions. There are some variations In tha
matter, but the principle seems to be much
tho same. Iowa has collected from out
side corporations large sums of money In
reoent years. A movement has now been
started to have the law changed so that
there will not be any fees, but If the Kan
sas decisions stands It will not be neces
sary to repeal the law. v
To Take Part In Campaign.
Almost every pulpiteer in Des Moines
will become a minister militant during the
coming political campaign, according to the
Rev. J. W. Graves, chairman, public
morals committee. Ministerial association.
"Ministers of Des Moines," said he, today,-
"will undoubtedly take an active part
In the campaign by waging war from- the
pulpit. Existing evils will be condemned
and congregations advised for whom to
vote and whose principles to support."
Supreme Court Decisions.
The following supreme court decisions
have been rendered:
James Constantine against Evan Row
land et al, appellants. Johnson - county.
W. W. Morrow, appellant, against C. A.
Smith, executor. Wapello county.- Affirmed.
A. E. Shorthlll company against Aetno
Indemnity company, appellant, Woodbury
county. Affirmed In part.
W. F. Dllllvan, appellant; against Ger
man Savings bank. Carroll county. Ro
F. H. Wlnslow against Commercial Build
ing company, appellants. Blackhawk
county. ' Affirmed. - .
Kaymond McGrew. appellant, against D.
A.' Holmes. Monona county. : Affirmed.
Cidar Rapids & Jowa City Railway and
Light Company against Chicago, Rock Is
land & Pacific railroad and Illinois Central
railroad, appellants. Cedsr Rapid superior
F. J. Saar, appellant, against E. L. Car
son. Mills county. Affirmed. .
Tax Revision la Wanted.
Vhe State Association of Tax Revisionists
I holding a session hera today, with very
small attendance. The main purpose is to
plan for amendment of the law so a to
provide for a different method of taxing
mortgages, money and credits, and also
for a repeal of the tax ferret Jaw, which
hlrder the proper handling of money and
credits. A legislative- committee wilt be
named to look after matters In .the legis
lature. Wants a Oame Preserve.
Dr. Klrschner of the state tuberculosis
sanitarium at Oakdata proposes to the
hunters Interested In fish and game, that
the contemplated game preserve be located
adjacent to the tuberculosis sanitarium, so
that convalescent patients might be utilized
In caring for trje game. This will be put
up to the state executive council, which
has control of the $100,000 fund from hunt
" Reduced Rates Are IVeedcd.
O. W. Wrtghtman, secretary of the Iowa
I Manufacturers' association, appeared be
fore the western classification committee
at San Antonio, Tex., and, according to tho
dispatches, made a strong plea for a reduo-
lion In the class on cream separators. Im
mense numbers of these are shipped to
ment of Colonel Rills. He said that a com
mlttee was at work securing the sanction
of the bond holders, of which there were
4,000 in this country, and that the financing
of the Omaha company was practically as
sured. He said that the Independent tele
phone men of the United States were get
ting back of the "movement and were going
to see to It that Omaha ha a splendid in
dependent telephone system.
"It is no promotion scheme," said the
speaker. 'All the necessary money Is In
sight and, with the consent of a majority
of the bond holders, work of extension will
begin at once."'
Other Cities Demand It.
"Nebraska has 126,000 independent tele
phones," added Mr. Woods," and Omaha
is too Important a point on the Indlpendent
map to Jet backslide. St. Joseph has a
new independent exchange and many other
good cities near here and they all demand
that Omaha have . a big plant. Lincoln
needs a good plant in Omaha and all the
state ueeds it."
The committee on reorganization which
Is securing the. sanction of the bondholders
consists of Frank H. Woods of Lincoln,
Edson Rich, Frank B. Johnson and Lysle
Abbott of Omaha and Fred W. Stearns
of Chicago. Mr. Steams represents the
bondholders to the extent of about 4400,000
in California and Mr. Abbott represents
bondholders to about the same amount In
Washington and Oregon.
Mayor Dahlman welcomed the telephone
men to Omaha, gave them all the keys
they needed . and Colonel Bills of Lincoln
then responded. J. Carlo w of Colum
bus, president of the Nebraska association,
in his annual address, told of the strides
Independent telephones had been making
in the state. - - -
West Don1 Owi Financing.
Colonel Bills said In his response that the
Independent telephones were bound to in
crease becauua. they were occupying the
time aJid a,tten,tiou( t the common .people.
, "We have rpairt .tribute to tho financiers
of Wall street for thirty or forty years."
said Colontijl Bills. "Insurance and tele
phone money has poured into New York
until it is the financial center of the world.
The west has plenty of money and it is
now financing its .own Insurance companies
and telephone companies. There are over
4,0M,000 telephones, In the. United States,
representing an expenditure of over $400,
000,000. There are 10,000 independent tele
phone companies. All are booming. The
long distance business out of Lincoln in
creased 230 per cant last year. In Nebraska
there are 120,000 independent telephones. In
Iowa 200.000, In Missouri 200,000 and in Kan
sas 100,000, making 620,000 'phones which
should be connected with Omaha."
Blsx Independents at Convention.
Prominent telephone men from all over
the United States are In attendance at
the convention. J. B. Hoege of Chicago,
former ex-president of the national associa
tion, and Theodore Garey of Macon
ho,, aiso tormer president, are here, as
well as the present president and secre
tary of - the national association, F. H
Woods of Lincoln and M. F. Savage of
Over 100 delegates to the convention of
Iowa Independent telephone men arrived
from their headquarters In Council Bluffs
Wednesday morning to meet with the Ne
braska men and also to visit the large
exhibits wnicn tne manuiacturers are
A theater party was given at the Boyd
last evening to the wives of the visiting
Names Seat to . Senate.
WASHINGTON. Jan. IB Among the
nominations sent to the senate by President
Taft today were the rollowtna:
To be register ef the land office at Du-
luth. Charles F. liartman of LKilulh.
To be census supervisor, Ira T. Brenaon,
Seventh Ulstrlct ot Missouri.
To be rear admiral. Captain Aaron Ward.
Kvana;ellat Goes Insane.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D.. Jnn. 19.-(8peclal.)
Suddenly becoming violently Insane while
holding revival services in a Finnish settle
ment in Kingsbury county, an evangelist,
named Thomas Brennan, has been ordered
sent to the State Hospital for the Insane
at Yankton by the Insanity board of Kings-
bury county, which examined Into his men
tal condition. The unfortunate man's home
Is a mile north of Spearflsh, In the ex
treme western part of the state, where ha
conducted a market garden. He. for some
time, has belonged to a religious sect, the
members of which believe they are required
to devote, their time, as did the ar.-v.tle.
of old, to preaching. The members of his
congregation were badly frightened when
he became violently Inuane during one of
his meetings. He will not keep clothing on
his body and calls ovary one who comes
near him a "devil."
We have Just purchased from tha Swan-
ton Muslo company, Council niurrs, la.,
their entire stock at a tremendous dis
count and we are now engaged In dispos
ing of these goods at less than wholesale-
The following well known makes are
Included In this sale. Conovera, Kings
burys, Monarch. Wellingtons, Werners,
Mason ft Ferrells, and others.
Every Instrument is brand new and
some ot them not two weeks old from the
factory, and the prices are such as to
surprise the oldest bargain hunter.
Terms nothing down and from $1 per
week up, to any reliable person or family.
Including free scarf, and stool to match
W are also going to present to each
and every purchaser of a piano during
this sale a free Insurance certificate, also
a death certificate, giving the family full
title to the piano In the event of the
death of the head of the family. This
has never before been offered In the state
of Nebraska by any other piano house.
Two $475 pianos for $320, one $100
piano at $205, two $225 pianos now $140,
four $400 pianos now $285, six $37$ pianos
now $260, one $450 piano now $306, three
$275 pianos now $180, one $350 piano now
$245, three $200 pianos now $115, four
$260 piano now $165, two $600 player
piano now $870, one $650 player pland
now $480, one $800 player piano now $525.
From the number of buyer who found
the very piano they were looking for
during the first day of our sale. It I
evident that tht great money-saving sale
will be of short duration, owing to the
lack of good. Therefore It behooves you
to make up your mind vnd act at once.
Call at the store and let us talk the mat
ter over. There may be a hundred reasons
why you can buy a piano that yon know
nothing about. In any event. It 'i-l ba no
harm for u to discus the matter to
For the benefit of those who cannot call
during the day, we are going to keep our
store open every evening while sale lasts.
Six show' cases, one safe, office parti
tions and all other fixtures included in
A. HOBPE CO.
1513-1616 Douglas Street,
TARNAM TIT, J
ii I. j j j
CHOICE OF ANY CLOAK IN
SELLING UP TO $25.00
ON SALE THURSDAY
CHOICE OP ANY CLOAK IN
SELLING UP TO $35.00
ON SALE THURSDAY
r STOCK, FORMERLY
t?(i)sr a if
i U Ks&
I . VI nY 'TTJ
CHOICE OF ANY CLOAK IN STOCK REGARDLESS OF
$30 Suits to Order $15.00
While they last, we offer our line of $30.00 Suits and
Overcoats, made to measure, $15.00.
Our $45.00 Suits, fine imported patterns, to measure
It la our way of disposing of all fall and winter suitings.
"NVe give good workmanship, good linings and a perfect fit.
. ... , i . -
MacGarthy-Wihon Tailoring Co.
304-306 South 16th Street
MIM lliiliHin ill Ml I till I
STOCK DKOP RUINS BROKERS
Two Exchange Fina Fail Following-
Hocking Coal Crash. -
PEICE BREAKS $35 A SHAKE
Lathrop, Hasklna A
FUke A Co. Go
s. oa Collapse
Co. and . J. M.
to the Wall
To Dissolve the Union -
of stomach, liver and kidney troubles and
cure biliousness and malaria, take Electric
Bitters. Guaranteed. 50c For, sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
NEW TORK, Jan. 19. Failure of two
Stock exchange flrma LAthrop, Hasklna it
Co.' and I. M. FlKks A Co.- was caused
today by the collapse of the stock of the
Columbus & Hocking Coal and Iron com
pany, which fell to t33 a share, a decline
Of 62 points from the day's ' opening.
The precipitate crumbling away In the
price occurred within a period of fifteen
minutes and Wall street had barely time
to catch Its breath when the chairman
the Stock exchange announced from the
rostrum the failure of Lathrop, Hasklns &
Co., and a tew minutes later of J. M.
Flfke & Co.
A dissolution of a pool which had suc
cessfully manipulated the stock from about
$20 to $91.50 and the calling of loans sa
cured by the Hocking Coal Block by cer
tain banks la given as the primary causa
for the slump In Hocking.
Standard shares in the general list were
weak during the Hocking Coal crash, but
there were ho signs oi panic.
No early statement was had from either
of the firms whose failure had been an
nounced. It was said the failure of Flake
& Co. was due in part to the Hocking
Coal decline and the recent skyrocketing
of Rock Island.
An Investigation of the kiting of Hocking
Coal stock Is Indicated by the governors
of the Stock exchange.
After the main crash In Hocking there
was further liquidation la the company s
securities, which went to 30, a new low
point. More than 30,009 shares of the stock
were sold. Over half the company's cap
italisation was traded in during the de
Later the stock of the Hocking Coal
compe.ny declined to $25 a share.
Representative bankers expressed the be
lief this afternoon that the banking sit
uation waa perfectly sound and that no
failure of banks or trust companies would
result from the further decline of security
We place on sale tomorrow, for one day only, 300 elegantly tailored
dresses, made in our own factory, In the latest styles and materials, Including
fancy Chiffon panamas and West of England Suitings at the low price of
.;"-;;. . 'r:
If yam fail to participate In this sals yon will do yourself aa tajuntloe,
for money oonld not he more easily saved than by taking advantage of thin
remarkable sale, t
tore wlU remain open tomorrow night until. 8 F. at. to accommodate
all persons who oaanot oome during the day.
If you are Interested in exquisite tailor made to yon measure gar
ments we cordially Invite you to oome and get acquainted with our methods
of making suits, skirts and dresses to yonr measure. Our aotorry la saulpped
to the highest state of efficiency. We show styles whloh no common factory
can produce. We are leaders ef fashion and design a garment to eaoh in.
dividual taste, Ibis individuality la a point to be appreciated as the saving
U PBWTTS TO TOtra MrBAsTTBB FBOK 1S.00 TO t38.00. SBERSBM TMOM .
$$.50 TO 915.00. mT rOM $5.00 TO $18.00. '
The Novelty SKIrt Company
i r '.. !...' iwn f 14-iie Worth Sixteenth treeVcli. i n 3 ,l
city whose dele gates are not loaded with
badges., . , ...... .
!., . . 1 ...
Ir you want to. sell anythng (jlilckly ad
vertise it In The Bee Want Ad Columns.
The Weather. .
FOR'-NKBKASKA-vFaiti and cooler.
FOR" lOW AwFaU . .wltH colder in west
and central portions. - 1 :
Temperature at umana yesierua .
Jail Burned to (around.
HUNTINGTON, W. V., Jan. IS. The Jail
of Lincoln cou.!y, twenty miles from th s
city, was burned to the ground by Incendi
aries early today. A doaen prisoners o -in
filled in the jhI! were resoued only after
holes were battered In the brick walls.
What Ails You
Do you feci weak, tired, despondent, have frequent bead
aohee, coated tongue, bitter or bad teste in moraine,
"heart-burn," belching1 oi gas, acid risings in throat after
. eating, stomach gnaw or burn, foul breath, diasy spells,
poor or variable appetite, nausea at times aad kindred
If you have say oaaiderabls number of tho
above symptoms yoa are suffering Irons bilious
net, torpid liver with indigestion, oc dyspepsia.
Dr. PlereVs Golden Medioal piaoovery is mad
up of tb not! valuable aaedioinal principle
know to medioal eeienoo for (he permanent
, sura of such abnormal conditions. It is a most
efficient liver invigorator, stomach tonic, bowel
regulator and nerve strengthens.
The "Golden Medical f)iwo i-ry" U not patent medicine or secret nostrum,
!' l f of it ingredienu being printed on it bottle-wrapper and attested
' glance at these will show that it contains so alcohol, or barm.
I j ..ing drug. It is fluid extract msde with pure, triple-refined
gtveettae, ot proper strength, from the root of native American medical,
. forest plants. World ' Dispensary Medical Association, Prop., B.iFtlo, N. Y.
Woman Pleads Guilty to Bin my.
L.OQAN, la., Jan. 19. (Special.) Mrs.
Grace Rounds pleaded guilty to the charge
of bigamy yesterday and waa given a sen
tence of six months In Jail. Mrs. Rounds
seems to have, been of the opinion that her
former husband had secured a divorce and
that she had a legal right to marry again.
tut no record was to be found concerning
divorce proceedings on the part of her
former husband who seems to have boen
the chief agent of her present misfortune.
Miss Mary Ltaslng,
HASTINGS, Neb., Jan. 19. (Special.)
Funeral services for Ulat Mary Lannlng,
who died Saturday noon following an ill
ness of two weeks, will be conducted at the
home of the parents, Mr. and Mrs. W, H.
I-annlng, Thursday aTternoon. Miss Lan
nlng was . a sophomore in Smith college,
Northhampton, Mass. She was a graduate
of Brownell Hall, Omaha, and had traveled
extensively tn Europe. Sh came home to
pass the holidays with her parents, and
on New Tear's day was selied with a cold,
which developed Into typhoid fever, with
attending complications. Miss Lannlng waa
the only child of Mr. and Mrs. Lannlng,
Slaashter Oat for Governor.
SIOUX FALLS. S. D.. Jan. l-(8peclal.)
FriendH in Tripp and Gregory counties
have Induced Colonel H. F. Slaughter, a
prominent resident of the town of Gregory,
to enter the lists and announce his can
didacy at the June primaries for nomin
ation to the office of governor of South
Dakota on the republican ticket.
Scrofula disfigures and
causes life-long misery.
Children become strong
and lively when given small
every day. The starved body
is fed; the swollen glands
healed, and the tainted blood
vitalized. Good food, fresh
air and Scott's Emulsion
conquer scrofula and many
other blood diseases.
roa sals sv all bsuooist
a a i-
Bme of paper sac' tM. 4. fne eer
bo.. koh baciMjilaia(kiu4I,csrair.
SCOTT St BOW KF. 409 Pearl St.. N. V.
5 a. m...
( a. m...
. 1 a. m...
9 a. m...
10 a. m...
11 a. m...
12 m. ......
1 p. m..
2 p. m...
8 p. m...
4 p. m...
5 p. m...
7 p. m...
. g p. m...
A hostess1 at a reoent afternoon ten
Thought a vote oa best floor of interest
- worn Id be, . , ,
Every housekeeper present was asked to
TL.r experience with flour, and her pre
ference to state
And all, without a dissenting voice,
Declared "Vrlda of Omaha" to be their
MRS. FRANK 8CHTJKTZ
3024 Howard Street.
ripe starts Fire.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., Jan. 19. (Spe
cial.) William Ayer, proprietor of a pool
hall, undertook to smoke a pipe as he was
about to retire and dosed away. He awoke
a short time thereafter to find the bed
clothing about him afire. He attempted to
quench the same with a pitcher ot water,
tn his room at the Altoona rooming house,
but found the pitcher empty. To smother
It with his overcoat was tried also without
success and the fire got away. The de
partment waa called and extinguished the
flames by the us of chemicals only. The
smog was thick and black, however, and
Chief Dillon and Assistant Hlntx by
crawling or their hands and knees Into
one of the adjacent rooms saved Louis
Dehnon from death by suffocation. Den
non was unoonsclous when brought below,
but waa soon revived. Ayer was charged
with setting the room afire and he was
taken Into custody by the police. Ayer
was somewhat burned about the head and
waa several hours later taken to St. Fran
cis hospital. The loss is about $400.
State Firemen's Meetinc
FREMONT. Neb., Jan. 19. (Special.) Th
first business session of the State Volun
teer Firemen's association was held In the
district court room this morning, which
was crowded with delegates. I'roaldtml
Burt Galley ot Columbus presided. Th
resslon was taken up listening to reports
of officers and committees, most of which
were adopted or refurn d with little discus
fclon. Th visitors had their pictures taken
In front of the court house. The location
of th next meeting Is bi ginning to arouse
Interest. Alliance has some lively boosters,
who are making themselves beard, and
Kesiney and York are also In the field,
lbe selection Of the place will probably
come up tomorrow. John C. Cleland, who
Is the father of the association, and has
attended every meeting sine It was organ
ised, Ms taking Ms usual active part In the
business, as well as acting for th local
committee. Norfolk appear to be the only
We Have Stopped tha Sale
But Not the Selling
Our regular prices ' arc
good values la the shoe
Our Introductory sale
was a great success, tt
Introduced us to many
new customers who ap
preciate truthful and rea
sonable advertising, and
honest values, fe shall -endeavor
in the future to
convince these and ail
our other friends that
these are our principles.
From now on $3. BO shoe
And 93.00 shoes, onl,
The best that can
sold at the price. - .
Cook Shoe Co
The RICHEST LAND In Th SOUTH
Is Located Around
The place to Invest NOW while
prlws are LOW. Write at once..
stating how much you want and
for what purposes to INFORMA
f. B. outhworth, Jr, rayattevUle Ark.
BOYD'S I TCs.IG.IT
AMD AX I. VTETX. MATIHEB SAT.
Curtain Saturday Bve. 8 O'clock
TBZDEsUO THCOMPSOJ FBEBEKTB
n s i
Original Hw Tork Oast end Trod action.
4 Says, Beginning Sunday, Mat. Wd.
EXIIT B. BARKIS Presents
A Comedy by JAMBS rOBBBS
Author Of "TBI CBOBUS LADT"
- SEAT SAX.B TODAY.
1S. see. tu,', 700,
Two Creat Essentials. .
Seed QaaUiy sad Catapacts Both art com-
the renowned Silver Poliih. Unequalled 'or
Clranmr ana roushmc
tut nilintt nit !.
Irlttw mech IUM,lr
end cspcBj sis mil
Absolutely bariulet. Id
bousrhnld Use ovrr 4U
year. Refuse stibttitutr.
- iwi4 m .lot artdraia,
ttt r Greccn tit r-1'3 t'vrrywber.'
IOMIGHT htATIBBB SATUBDAT -
HERMAN TIMBERG , ,
HENRY B. HAitRiS PEMHT
tiie lio;i TS kouse
tY CHARLES KLEIN, AUTMOk OP
"tHE THIRD DECRsC'l,
KEVEB BEFORE T. THESE falCES
AOVABCSD YAUDEVH.X.Z: ktal Dvery
day, ailo Eve. parforiuauo, bilS.
'ihls week: George Auger 61 cu. n "Jack
the (Jlant Killer," 1 he C.iiii.jii Troup,
Xonolte, 1'erry and White, Wllllnrii and
Tucker, James V. Maclxinald, ikiynolj
and I'onegun, th Klnodromo and Hie Or
piiuutn Cuiiccrt OrCii.eiia. (
' Trices, 100, ISo, 36o and SOo.' - '
EvgS., lB-sS-tO-750. .
Dally Mat., 15-86-600
Twlo dally all wees, closing Trlday night
Capacity at very part jrmancf of
BXTBATAQABZA AID MUDifrtLB
Ladles' dime luatinee flsUy at 3:16,
Sun, (6 days) "in 'Xtjcaderes" aad
Monday, Jan. 24th.
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