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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 1, 1910)
THE IMA): OMAHA, THUKSDAY, DECEMBKK 1, 1010.
YOUR FIRST SIGnT OF
SAIIPECK OVERCOATS OR SUITS
"Will convince you that they aro
THE LIEUT' OF VALUE
In clothes for the boy
At bo ,' tlothet $ eciah ti i pronounrt Vum th bttl poti
l' vjluet to tecure at any price.
Especial attention Is directed to ths large assort
ment now ready In
OVERCOATS or SUITS at
$3.95-$1.5)-$5.$5-16.9-$7.5) to $1)
BALFOUR INJECTS NEW ISSUE
Boy' Rhlrts, Gloves, Collars, Neckwear, Nlfctat
Robes and Pajamas, too. A large list of senslba
Christmas gifts for llt'.le chaps.
1518-1520 FARNAA1 STREET
cori Church In . the . United Stales ol
The reading of the t.tany was next In
order of service anil the examination by
the presld.ng bishop followed thla. When
the required questions had been allied and
been answered In the required phraaea the
bishop-elect put on the rest of the epla
plcopal habit, the thlmere and the stole.
He wore no hood, but hla gold cross hung
on hla i breeat and on a finger was the
episcopal , ring.
Moit ' th other bishops wore acarlet
hoods, which added a note of bright color
to the otherwise black and white vestments
of theirs, of the other clergy and of the
Imposition bt Hands.
When he had returned fully vested, the
bishop-elect knelt down and ovor him was
aoftly sung the. hymn, "Venl Creator
Pplrltus." "After a prayer there came the
Impressive snd'jhe eseentlal part of the
service, the Imposition of hands and the
solemn declaration of the reception of the
Holy Spirit "
. The service went on through the celebra
tion of the Eucharist and the cud came
with the recessional hymn, . "The Son of
God Goes Forth to "War."
The congregation whloh heard this er
vlce, which saw the actual consecration and
which heard the sermon by Bishop Garrett
of Dallas was of a slie to fill every avail
able seat In nave and transepts of Trinity
cathedral. In the aholr besides choristers
sat scores of priests of the church, and
there Was an overflow ef thooe sua ted tn
the nave. Also there sat many men and
women from the missionary district of
Kearney, from the see city, from North
I'latte, Hasting, Grand Island, Mullen and
other towns. There, too, sat hundreds
of tho communicants of Trinity parish
whose dean . the new bishop has been.
Prominent Episcopalian from other par-
Ishes of Omaha were also In the throng.
BUkos Garrett Speaks.
Bishop Oariett uiosed a philosophical
sermon with a direct exhortation to the
man in .a few minutes to ba consecrated.
Bald the preacher, who himself was sim
ilarly consecrated In the same chancel
thirty-six yeara ago:
"My Revered Brotherwe are Bow about
to give you the bibt. "iUKO mission In cur
.power U "bestow, that of a bishop 'n the
Church of God. Your are to be an Am
bassador -of the Kingdom of Ood to publish
glad tidings of peace, to ' proclaim terms
of reconciliation to all people. You are
to be the bearer to your people of the life
which Christ , had with, the Father before
the world wil and which he came down
from Heaven tri give to the world.
"You are to be the torch- bearer to 'five
light to them, that alt tn darkness and In
- the shadow of death.' You are to be ilrt
in labor and first 1n love' that none may
autfer through any neglect of yours, or
fall to foul the glow of the 'love of God
shed abroad ' ill yqur heart by th Holy
Ghost. You will be called upon to endure
hardness a a good soldier of Jesus Christ,
to deny yourself of many, things for -tho
. aake of others, to rule your own spirit
first, and then to guide others In the same
arduous duty, to surrender yourself wholly
Leader of British Opposition Bringi
Tariff to Front.
VOIEfQ WELL BEGIN THIS WEEK
unto Christ, that your walk and converse
tlon may win men to His obedience.
"Teach positive truth and leave nega
tlons to others. Hold fast the 'form of J
sound words,' In which you have been In
structed. Continue steadfastly In the
'Apostles- doctrine and fellowship.' Lei
no man take thy orown.
Should Be an Eissiple,
"Remember that you are hereby consti
tuted an organ in the spirit-bearing body
of Christ for sending others. Forget not the
high dignity to which you are called, to be
a leader and an example to the Flook of
Christ over which you are hereby ap
pointed an overseer and guide.
"Be diligent and study that you may al
ways be ready to bring forth from your
well-furnished Intellect 'things old, new
and old', for the spiritual nourishment of
your people. Be constant In prayer that
God's grace may always accompany your
"Be patient of labor and 'tarry the Lord's
leisure' that much fruit may . follow toll.
Finally, 'putting on the Lord Jesus Christ,'
walk before your people in all humility and
Godliness. Amen." v
The four cruclfera of the day were Cleo
Claibourne of Trinity pariah; Joseph Allen
of thevChurch of the Good bhepherd.
George Morris of St. Andrew and Joseph
Millard of St. Barnabas.
The organ was In charge of Organist Ben
Stanley of Trinity, who was assisted by
the brilliant Mr. Whitney ot Boston
Order of Proeston.
The older of the procession was aa fol
lows, the bishop-elect being tn the center
of the third division:
Assistant Master of Ceremonies.
Vestry of Trinity Cathedral.
Lay Officers of the Diocese of Nebraska.
Lay Officers of the Missionary District of
Chancellors of the Diocese of Nebraska and
the Missionary District of Kearney,
The Clergy ot the Diocese of Nebraska (in
the order of their ordination).
The Clergy 01 thi Missionary District ot
Kearney in trie ora.r 01 tneir .
Clerical Members of the Standing Commlt-
lo auu ui fliers of ttie Diocese
of Nebraska. r
Clerical Council of Advloe and Officers of
the Missionary District of Kearney,
The Deputy Registrar. . .
THIRD DIVISION. ..
A Fire Back
For Five Years
IF YOIT burn coal, the Fire
Back.gf. thf. Charter Oak
Stove of Rahge you buy is
guaranteed for five years. If you
burn wood it is guaranteed for
twenty years. It will more than
likely last for double that time,
but we insure its life to prove
the integrity of the stove you
put your money in.
J Cross Bearer. -
1 Master of Ceremonies.
The Attending Presbyters.
The Presenting Btohops.
The Bishops (in the reversed order of their
The Co-Conseci atoi-s.
Chaplain of the Presiding Bishop.
The Presiding Bishop.
Kearney Is Pleased,
. "Nq man could nava been chosen our
bishop whose election would have caused
so muoh rejoicing In the missionary die
trlct of Kearney," said Chancellor R, R.
Horth of Grand Island. Judge Horth, who
Is. a prominent member of the Nebraska
bar. Is well fitted aa chancellor to speak
In behalf of Bishop Beeoher's diocese.
"He Is better known la person than any
other clergyman who oould have been
named," added Mr. Horth, who, with Mrs.
Horth, Is being entertained by Mr. and
Mrs. Oeorae H. Thuratnel.
Results ky Katarday ,Slht Probably
Will Indicate tomplestlon at
the Neat ' House of
LONDON, Nov. 80. The acceptance by A,
J. Balfour, leader of the opposition In the
House of Commons, of the policy of the
referendum In the case of tariff reform,
has given the campaign a new complex
Ion. In a political addreps last night, Mr.
Ba.four announced that In the event of
victory in the approaching elections he
would be willing to submit the question oi
tanlf reform to a referendum.
The declaration of the unionist is re
ceived with emliUJiasm by the party which
thinks it will help win votes in the north,
where the prelection has not made the
tame headway as elsewhere. It also placos
the extreme radicals In a quandary, as
heretofore the principle of the relerendum
has been a plank in their platform.
A few ardent tariff reformers are op
posed to the proposition, but they prob
ably will accept tne situation as Joscpn
Chamberlain, who la encouraging his fol
lowers through lettera from the sick room
lias been urging them to concentrate their
efforts on the matter ot home ru.e and the
constitutional questions involving th
ilouxe of Lords, to which tiia contest is
now narrowed down and over wnioli the
parties are carrying on the hardest kind of
'ill results, whloh will have been de
clared by baturday night, should provide
a fair indication of the outcome.
At least WW members, of wiioin sixty1 ars
unionists, . will i be elected without contest,
tsatulday will see polling for forty-tivu
stats, so tar as now arranged. Of tnesu,
twenty-five are held by liberals. Among
them are the Manchester constituency,
which the unionists are making every ei
lort to capture. -
) In Ireland, where the voting will take
place later, the nationalists are renominat
ing the present members, bhane Leslie,
nationalist, is again contesting London
derry City, whloh was lost to the union
ists by a few votes in January. The
O'Brienites are receiving the financial sup
port of the moderates, who consider John
Redmond s plans impossible, and also are
disgusted with the orangomen's threats of
violence and bloodshed If the existing gov
ernment for Ireland is changed. They have
more candidates than in the last election.
Donald Macmaster, unionist, is given a
walkover in Chertsey division of Surrey.
Sensational Speech by Roaebery.
MANCHESTER, England. Nov. 30.-Lord
Roaebery jumped the barrier heretofore
separating him from the torrles at a meet
ing which he had been invited to address
along non partisan lines.
Although disclaiming all political bias he
roundly denounced his former liberal al
lies who, he deolared, were harassing the
land, constantly encroach. ng upon and pre
Juolcing the personal liberties of the coun
try in a way to which their ancestors
would never have submitted.
Nothing but a nation of slaves, declared
the former premier, would submit to Irish
dlctaUon subs.dlxed by foreign cold.
Loud cries of twaddle, rot. bosh, greeted
thla outburst, but Rosebery Continued, ask
ing what the effect would have been If
foreign gold had been taken Into the United
States. "Why," he said, "the people who
did it would be Irretrievably damned.
The liberties of the people Were further
endangered the speaker said, by the gov
ernment's proposal for the single chamber
of government. Behind the government
was visible the g.ant speotre of
socialism waiting-, until the barrier
of the second chamber was out of the
way. Under the proposed veto bill noth
Ing would prevent ' the government from
abolishing the House of Lords, without In
terference from any quarter whatever.
Continuing, Lord Roeebery said that
great stress and care had been exercised
by the United States to safeguard the
"Without any doubt," he said, "the
United Ftatee is the greatest democracy ot
the world. Do you suppose the United
Statea would put a 'Jot or title of their
constitution to the hazard of a snap elec
us. the spread of their money to local mer
chants and so on."
Mr. Post urifed the' rate Increases as
Kqulpmrnt la More Kfflctent.
Herman Westtnghoiise. v'ce president of
the West:nghouse Air Brake company, de
clared that air brakes have a much higher
efficiency than five years ago, that a train
could carry (0 per cent more load down
heavy grade and thnt he believed the In
crease In price of from 12 to 15 per rent
had been made up to the carriers by the
increased efficiency. He roncluded. how
ever, that a train can be stopped now In
about the same time as ten yeirs agn.
W. II. Marshall, president of the Ameri
can Locomotive company, testified aa to
the absence of railroad officials from that
compnny. Railroads were not paying more,
he thought, than heretofore for freight
engines, although passenger equipment was
Charles H. Jones, president ot the Com
monwealth Shoe and Leather company,
said the proposed advances would seriously
disarrange the shoe Industry where frac
tions of a cent had to be counted.
"! IMPLEMENT MEN ON PRICES!'
Japanese Chef Slow;
Land Fencers Have
Rugs and 'Phones
Convicted Nebraskans at Hastings
Still Eating Prison Tare, but
Cells Not Half Bad.
Speakers at Contention Want Local
Clubs to Regulate Them.
TYPHOID FEVER GROWS SERIOUS
Knldemle la lew a Capital Galas
Great Headway with Kneerledae
of City Tnyslelan, Wild
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DE8 MOINES, Nov. 30.-(Speclal Tele- I
gram.) The state convention of the Iowa .
Implement Dealers' association concerned j
Itself today almost entirely with methods :
HASTINGS, Neb., Nov. 30. (Special Tel
egram.) W. Q. Comstock, Aqullla Trlp
lett and "Parson" Jameson, brought here
laxt night to serve sentence In Adams
county Jail for illegally fencing range
land, spent their first day In Jail arrang
ing things In their cells. Fine rugs have
been bought for the cells and tomorrow
telephones and extension electric lights
will be put In for their exclusive use. For
the present they will have only the prison
fare, as there has been some hitch In the
negotiations with the Japanese chef, who
is not expected here for a week or more.
Discontent in Brazil
Extends to the Army
Unrest in Navy Which Culminated in
Mutiny Affect Several Regi
ments of Army.
NEW ORLEANS, Nov. SO. A special to
the Picayune from Rio Janeiro, Brasll,
says: "The discontent among the officers,
those in the army as well as the navy. Is
Increasing. Their unrest affected several
regiments. A lieutenant who blamed the
president while discoursing of the burial of
the murdered naval officers, will be ar
rested and courtmarltaled.
"The pallors of the Sao Paulo and the
Minas Geraes called on Dr. Ruy Barbose
and thanked him for his Intervention. Dr.
Barbora flrmiy, but in a kindly manner,
blamed them for their conduct.
"In some cases poisoning has occurred on
board the destroyers. The officers of two
of them found their drinking water con
(Continued from First Page.)
Stoves find Ran
tot aixty-thiea yeara have bean doing;
mora than their duty in the beat portion
of our American homes.
Primarily Charter Oak Stoves and
Ranges are built to give the necessary
volume of heat with the least consumption
of fuel. This they do. But more than
that they are constructed artistically-"
with peaceful designs handsomely orna
mented and well and accurately balanced
Why put up with a stove that is not
a reliable heat producer, or that does not
bats even or cook steadily? Why invest
your money in something that eats tip
tons of coal and gives you no return?
A Charter Oak in your home provides
you wuh all tbe heat you require, yet it
consumes a minimum amount of fuel.
You can regulate the volume of heat to
auit youiself. You can keep your die over
night and ba aura to have it next room
ing. It needa no attention.
It la made extra heavy and for over half
a century haa proven its lasting aucngih.
Each stove is gas proof so that your room
or kitchen la not filled with unpleasant
odota. One in your house will improve
your home conditions and insure well
If lacoDvsnieQt to rit to the dealer, writs us
tof our ti books. Ynil if o t at1hrl ta buy a
Havi or unit umil you bsvc luuad out ell aaout
tee l&arvsr Cla.
Chapter Oak Stove & Ra.ngo Co.
c Louis . " " " ' - Mo.
the increased cost would be put upon the
dealers, and that It would ultlmaiely reach
Hie consumers on oertaln medium, and low
Bishop Beecher was stationed several ! grades ot shoes. He referred pi the old
years at Mortn jriaue ana uicy know enu
love him there. He was rector ot St.
Luke's at Kearney for two years and sup
plied St. Stephens, Grand island, for a
time. He la also known to the people of
Hastings, the fourth large jpartsh of the
district, and he worked tor year In the be
ginning of hla ministry in the northwest
PH ElLATKS HELL ENTERTAINED
EXCEEDS TWO MILLIONS
North Star Mate Jllakes Increase ef
Kla-Meea nnd One-Half Par Cent
DnrlaaT the Decade.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 30. The population
of the state ot Minnesota is 2,075,708, ac
cording to statistics of the thirteenth cen
sus made public today This Is an increase
of 342,314. or IS. 5 per 'cent over 1,751,384 n
1900. The Increase from ISM to 1S00 was
440.160 or 33 8 per cent.
. .The population of - Minnesota counties
containing the principal cities is: .
Ramsey ., 2L'3.75
St. Douls ..I3,kf74
The population of the state of Tennessee
Is t,184,7b according to statistics ot the thir
teenth census made publlo today. This Is
an lncresse of 164,173, or S.1 per cent over
2,020,610 in 1900. The Increase from 1SU0 to
)800 was JC3,08 or 14.1 per vent.
NEBRASKA TAKES PRIZES
IN SLAUGHTER TESTS
International Stock Show Resnlta ta
Advantage of, Competitors f mm
Reeeptlnn nt Mnlsrer ttaliery In Aft
ernoon and Dinner In Evening".
Eight bishops ot the Protestant Episcopal
church of America were In Omaha yester
day. Their presence here officially was
Important in eoclealastlc history, but for
Omaha It had also Important social BltT-il"-oanc.
These distinguished churchmen were the
guests of honor at two noteworthy enter
tainments. In the afternoon during hours
from 3 to I o'clock a reception was given
by Mrs. George W. Unlnger and Mr. and
Mrs. Krank U Haller In the Unlnger Art
gallery. The setting for the reception was
most appropriate, as the gallery Itself Is
orut of the most Important art collections In
the northwest. Last evening Mr. and Mrs.
Henry V. Yates will give a dinner for the
prelates at their splendid home. "Hillside."
At the reception the newly ordained
bishop, Rt. Rev. Goorge A. Beecher, and
Mrs. Beeiiher were the guests of special: "The official reports ot the roads to the
honor. The other bishops horn the church commission," Intervened Commissioner
people of Omaha were asked te meet were J routy, "Indicates .that the Increases In
rebate "plums" which the railroads gave
favored shippers for seventeen of eighteen
years until the Hepburn act slopVed these
"Any ot these rebates still vixistiagT"
asked Commissioner Clements.
"No. I wish there were' undr certain
"It Is surprising to me," continued Mr.
Clements, "to find how extensve these
rebate practices used to be whin it was
so hard then tor us to find them at all."
Msny other witnesses from Boston. Wor
cester, Philadelphia and esewher , addel
to the complaints ot Injustice ot the In
crease. Post an the Stand.
George A. Post of New Tork, president
of the Railroad Business assoolatlon, tes
tified before the Interstate Commerce com
mission today that the main purpose of ills
organisation was to promote friendly re
lations between the railroads and the pub
llo. "We have learned In the last two or
three yeara," he said, "that corservatlv
talk Is better than vitriolic. Wo are or
ganised good humor, not organised gloom."
The association was organized in 11KM and
the witness felt It had accomplished much
in this direction. Mr. Pout said the pur
chased of the railroads had d'mlninhed very J
markedly In the last four or f.v. months
CHICAGO, Nov. a0.-(8pedal Telegram.)
The University of Nebraska won first
prise at the slaughter test st the Interna
tlon Stock Show today on steers and heif
ers, 1 and 2-year-olds, taking also second
prise In the latter class. In the college
class awards the wnlverslty took first on
animal 12 to li months old and second and
third on animal under 13 month. In sheep
Robert Taylor, Abbott,Neb.j took second
prlxe for a carload of native lambs.
of putting a stop to price cutting and the
practice of selling at cost to attract trade.
A number of speakers on (he program dis
cussed this from various stapdpolnts and
recommended the formation Of local clubs
and the organisation of counties and dis
tricts to regulate prices. About 600 mem
bers are present.
Health Physician I, ax.
It became known today that although
the city health physician was made aware
ot the epidemic of typhoid fever here more
than a week ago he took no steps toward
ascertaining the cause. Practically all ot I
150 known cases have developed within ths
week. Today ths secretary at the State
Bosrd of Health telegraphed to the Marine
Hospital bureau for a government expert
to come here and Investigate.
Want Legislative Pardons.
Eleven life convicts In the penitentiary
have asked of the legislature that permis
sion be given to the governor to grant
them pardons. These eleven are: C. Ecker
lebe, Clinton county; Harry Hortman,
Cherokee; William Ducas Page; Ira N.
Noble, Muscatine; John B. Hamlll, Polk;
Joseph Buglany, Monroe; John 11. Cater,
Kayette; Albert Parnltxke, Van Buren;
Hugh Rohberd and Leonard Haly, Du
buque; Mrs. Sophie Kreuger, Union county.
The legislature has had before It In other
sessions the applications of Hobberd, Haly
and Parnltxke. Hamlll was sentenced to
hang at the same time as George Weems,
Tho was recently released, but Hamlil
haa long been an Inmate of the insane
ward at Anamoaa.
Temaerance Men Dlsa anointed.
Almost the entire vote cast at the recent
election for the holding of a constitu
tor al convention to revise the entire state
constitution was due to the efforts of
the prohibitionists. They had made a hard
fight for a convention on the theory that
it would open the way for a prohibitory
amendment without the consent of the
legislature. They wers also assisted by
those who want women suffrage and those
who advocate certain tax reform. But
the defeat of the proposal by over 33,0000
majority shows plainly that the voters ot
the stats do not want any tinkering with
the constitution for any purpose. The
antl-prohlbltlonlsta polAt to the result to
Show that even It the prohibitory amend
ment is put up to the voters it will be
Deemer'a Chanees for Promotion.
The friends of Justice Horace E. Deemer,
whose name haa been presented to the
president as one available for member of
the supreme court, have been greatly en
couraged by the situation as it has de
veloped with regard to various candidates
In this part of ths country. Judge Deemer
has not only the solid Iowa delegation
back of him, but also portions of the dele
gations from other states nearby, even In
states which have active candidates for
the place. It la known that prior to his
departure for Panama President Taft made
Inquiries which would indicate that ha
was atrongly Inclined toward the Iowa
man. Whether or not the appointment ot
a new senator .will affect thla situation
Is not known, but the belief In Iowa Is
that should Senator Young uss bis personal
influence for Deemer with the president
it would settle the matter.
lens Repablican Majority.
The actual republican plurality in Iowa
was not far from 54,000 on the state ticket
aa a whole. This was disclosed when tho
canvassing board today made footings on
the count of several of the state offices.
The first three offices counted, which in
cluded tbe three highest except governor
and lieutenant-governor, abowed as fol
lows: Secretary of State Hayward, republican,
211,708; Anders, democrat, 157,721; Younts,
prohibition, lOOiffi; Lang,, socialist, 1,400; j
scattering, 125. Republican majority, 34,
270, republican plurality, 63,387.
Auditor of State Bleakly, 210.792; Blake,
168.208; Sopher, t.bit; Jensen, 8,47.
Treasurer of State Morrow, 209,418; Cur
ran. 150,058; Kersten, 8,634; Kent, ,m.
Coat of Iswa Schools.
The schools of Iowa ooet laat year 1S.-
711.467, which is about a million dollars
more than in the previous year. Teach
ers' salaries Increased by 1301,000. These
figures are shown in the advance sheets
of the report ot the state Superintendent
Just Issued. The number of teachers em
ployed la the school year was M.tOO, which
is less than the 25,0m) of the year before.
The average compensation for females was
inoreased from 141.60 to I4S.21, and de
creased for males from 17' 68 to 172.01. The
number of sub-district and tbe number of
School rooms decreased.
$50 Suits and Overcoats to Order, $25
$35 Suits and Overcoats to Order, $20
On Sale One Day Only, Saturday, Dec. 3d
On several occasions In tbe past we have had clearing galea
that made us hundreds ot permanent customers. Customera who
are still buying from ua and who do not hesitate to bring In
their friends. That la really the idea of this sale. Its main fea
ture la the good advertising we hope to get; for the way these
garments fit, look and wear shall be a splendid advertisement
for us. This aale will beat every previous effort. The values we
offer now are certainly away ahead ot any we ever gave before.
High Grade All Wool Ooods Coating up
to four dollars per yard.
High Grade Linings and Trimmings In- .
eluding the best hair cloth and canvas. f'
High Grade Workmanship Every garment
will be carefully tailored to order.
Perfect Kit Guaranteed Every coat will be
carefully tried on in the bastings.
We have been In the tailoring business In Omaha for ten
years; we have built up a big trade by proving ourselves thor
We are not going to do anything now that might lose to us
cur well earned list of patrons.
In the regular tailoring season nine suits out of every ten
Ve tell are 135 to $50.
Therefore this Is genuine sale.
We mean just what we say; the aale la for one day only
Saturday, December 3d.
No one customer may order more than one unit and one
These goods are now on exhibition in our show windows.
A suit or an overcoat makes a useful Christmas present.
Out-of-town patrons may write or wire their orders. They
may safely leave their selection to us.
Come early Saturday. All callers courteously welcomed.
IlacCarthy-Vilson Tailoring Co.
804-306 South lflth St Near Farnain St,
For Nebraska Fair.
For Iowa Fair.
. Shippers' Bulletin Prepare forty-eight-hour
shipment, north, east and west, for
temperature from tero to 10 above, and
forty-eight-hour shipments, south, for
temperatures below freeslng.
Temperature at Omaha yesterday:
Peacock The aright soft coal for
domestic use burns freely witk the much
desired steady, even heat; holds fire all
night in the heater. Three sizes mut,
egg or lump.
Hard Coal Full of heat, bright and
free from slate and dust.
Get It Now.
L B. ffleCOUW CO.".; '-
1201 South Sixteenth Street -
Phones: Douglas 753 and Independent A-3753
"HOME OF THE LONG TON"
1 1 1 jjr-
Ml U. MeU
6 a. m....
7 a. ro. . . .
8 a. in....
10 a. m ...
It a. in....
1 p. m....
2 p. in....
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4 p. Ml...,
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of liver and bowel, In refusing to act Is
quickly remedied with Dr. King's New Life
nils. 86c For sale by tieaton Drug Co.
Ht. Ilev. t. S. Tuttle. bishop of Missouri
and presiding ti.'hrp; F.t. Rev. A. C. Gar
rett of lalla. Kt, Rev. and Mrs. A. R. 1
Craves of Kearney. Rt. Rev. and Mrs Ar
thur U 'W'illlar.ks of Omaha. Rt. Rev. and
Mrs. T. N. Morrlron of Iowa, Rt. Rev. N.
a. Thomas of Wyoming. Rt. Rev. and Mrs.
K. R. Mlltsraugh ot Kansas.
Assisting Mrs. L!nlnger and Mr. and Mrs
Haller we.-e the vestrymen and tn.ir
wives of Trtnty cathedral and a few
frlenda Among those ass sting w?re Mes
dames II. W. Yates. George H. Thummell.
1 hihp Potter, K. Waley, 8. U. Darka ow,
E. P. Peik. J. C. French. George A.
recher, Arthur L. Williams and F. W.
Mr. and Mrs. Tatcs had as their guests
In the evening beside the prelates and
their wives, Mr. and Mrs. H VYaJ-ley,
Mr. and Mrs. B. D. Uarkalow, Mr. and
Mrs. 0ort;e Thummell, Mr. F. II. ravl3,
Mr. and Mia F. I.. Haller, Mr. and Mrs.
Philip Potter. Mr. aid Mrs J. C. Frene!i.
Mrs. Campbell Far. Mr. and Mrs, C. C.
George. Mrs. Robe Mouta and Mr.
Gvorc Voa ....
ma'nlcnanve of way and equipment are
gnaur than '.a. the methods of conducting
transportation. Kow do you thou account
for your statement that your buMness has
bn falllnj off?"
- ' Tha falling off dates back- to the first
of June." replied Mr. Post.
- Ke Development "Work f.usieaded.
"10 you know of an instance wher thd
ralircads have suspended any nu:k ot de
velopment already begun?" pera'sted Mr.
"Not at this moment." replied the wit-reus.
"You bel eve," ssknd Mr. Prouty, "that
If the conmi sslon would allow an ! norms.
It would stimulate other lines ot buu'.nrts;
so as to justify the railroads In develop
ing their own systems?"
"What the reads do In their wn bunl
nos I don't know." replied th w tnrsn.
"Winn the roeds receive inch Inerease",
rvenu-s and r't H th. frame of inlml vhe.t
oiild naturally fol'ow, th-ie would b an
enlargement of rroaperily. a giving of em
ployment to the many people deyndent en
HIGH SCHOOL CORNERSTONE
Itramsssrg Plneee It In Position with
Elaborate Ceremonies Ploneee
School Men Are Present.
8TROMSBURQ. Neb., Nov. 20. (Sp.clal.)
The laying the cornerstone of tbe new
high school building took place here yester
day with a very Interesting program. "Su
perintendent BoosUom had full charge, aud
pupils of each school marched to the new
building, where each room deposited mat
ters ot interest for sate keeping tn a box
that had been provided for the occasion.
hort talks were made by Mayor A. B.
lUd bloom of the city, James Dell ot
David City, Mr. Osrnandt of Kalrbury, the
e principal address was
architects and State
II, J. W. Crabtree. The
8 p. m
. I. ami Heeortl
OMAHA, Nov. 30. Official record of teni-j maje by Congrassman-Klert Charles H.
puiature snd preclp.iatiou compared with w f Geneva. Prayer waa offered by
correspond.... l-ano- tffo j Ul . icNe f the Methodist church ot this
Highest to.lBTt ,...Ti M 42 4" place.
Lowest today V 12 21 i An lni,rf t!ng feature was that those
Vta3,'a!"..:::::'.: .fa . t i ! ormzed th. .mct thiny-mo. yMr.
'r-mn.iai.ii- ami nr.H-ii.itation drnartures I ago was prent. namely. S. P. Hmlth and
rr.'iii tne normal m t.mai.a mice Man n .
and compared with tho last to years
rtnmi lei'M'et a.ur" &
Deficiency for the day s
Total eicrti since Maruh 1 8 ;
.mi .in. ri 1 1 iit..ta..:jii tri Inch
Dili. Iriicy fur I lie ujv Oil inch
Tt i l rah'fs'l siiu-" March 1 IS. to Inches
Deficiency since March 1 ,..4.47 Inches
Excess for tor. period, lie 1 2 41 Inches
Leficlncy for cor. period, r;8. . t.Vi inches
Report Irnui stnlloun t T P. M
Station a.id SfU
if vV ul' rr
Cheyenne, pt. clouJy .
I avt-i.puit. clear
liri Muliii'S, cltar
Dodxe City, cloudy ..
I ar ler. pt. clou.ty ...
North I'latte. clar ...
I m alia, clear
Uan'.il Cl.y. pt. tlo idy
Temp. Max. Rain
p. i... i e.uy. la.
rait I.akn City, ol.ar..
s.-ir' Ko. n ' UnH.y ?-i
Fhwidan.' cloudy : 12
Va.oiiL.ue. -Ktir 18 24 .M
'"I" Indicates traie of preciplMtlon.
. 1 A. We.Ui. Loral k u caslor.
M. F. Barber, also the first Polk county
superintendent, James Bell ef David City,
who spoke In an Interesting mtuner about
the early days In the development o the
educational interests in the county. The
Mronisburg band furnished music, and the
school children and a male quartet tang.
The attendance numbered fully 1,101) people.
Tho city will have one of the best equipped
high schools in the state when It is tin
' Isl.ed, and the people are proud of 11
(Ol Death After Oneritlan
o AI RORA. Neb.. Nov. i .-( Special )
"0' . . . to -I Killi1V . Ll I.HP1MI..
,00 Alter an - -- , hM.,K x... .
T I morning ana an operation .or app""'-, uN!
COLDS t ALJ.'. ItttllMLIIK.
LAXATIVE IIRO.MO Quinine, the world
w.de Cold and Grip remedy, rrmoves cause
Call tor lull nan... t-oui. lor siina.i.r.
iu . C.KoVK. 2ta
BJevz Victor Records'
Just out and ready to entertain you whenever you
want tohear them. You certainly will enjoy them. .
A. Mospe Coo
1513-1515 DOUGLAS ST.
Cascarets ate esrtalaly Sue. t gs a friend
ene whea Ike doctor was treadag him fee cancer
1 the stomach. Tbe aest aieratsg be puwea
lour ptsues at s tape worm, ha ih.a gvt a boa
aad ia three day. be std a taaw-wena 4S he
It was Mr. Matt Frees., ol M.i.er.burg,
Lsupbis Ce.. Fa. I am ealte a werker foe Uk
r.t I as them Bvself and 9
tar moat say eieese caused by Import blood."
K. Caadoa, lwlstoe. Is., tMiinia Lai
I Sad them bene&cial
PUasaat, Palatable. Potent. Taste Good.
loc. lie, !0e. N.ver sold la bulk. Tnes.au.
sm tablet stan ped C C C. tiaaiaBteed to
amre er roar noaey back. 121
city, died at his parents' residence last
evening. The oung man was a Junior In
the Aurora High school, of fine character
and lovable disposition.
Trtaay, Saturday, Matinee Baturday
KIinT WOODJttTT la
BOO wests SI. Mat, at yopular frloes.
Sunday Until Wednesday
ADXLA1DB THtnSTOsT In
Tuesday, Deo. Sth, at 4 p. n
MMB. XiIXA ZiXHMAMM.
STEAMER RUNS DOWN TUGBOAT:
Three Men Are Drowned la Collision
In St. Mary's PHeaaare Near
Sanlt Ste. Marie.
SAl'LT BTB. MARIE. Mich., Nov. .
Three of the crew of the tug. General,
were drowned early today when the tug
was sunk in a collision will, the Canadian
Pacific railroad Btiam., Athabasca, off
Ume Island In SU Mury s passage.
The dead are:
JOSEPH ROYER. second engineer.
ANDRtiW HAIlWOOD. cook.
J RANK LOWE, fireman, all of this clt.
The saved members of the Genera 's
crew were taken on board the Athabasca.
Mat. livery Day, gil. livery Bright, g:ls
Top O Th' World Iaacers, Bird Mill
man and Her Wire Artists. Covington
& Wilbur, Bowman Bros., Irene How
ley. Krags Trio, I.eni Put, Ktnodrumn,
Orpheum Concert Orchestra. .
10. and S5o
10c, B5o and boc
Children, to be fat and healthy, should
cat Cream of Barley morning and night.
w a cava
Supported by an Exoelleut Company, li.
tii. sjouety -
'NEXT WEIK-"'la SQUAW MAM."
!.emra 'iF.m On a Year.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 8o.-(ripeclal Tcl.-gtam.)-Th
c:us . bureau today an
. ...... ...l lhn Iir.Dllla tlon of Lmars. Ia.. as
4.157. as atialnst 1.14 In 1800. an Increase of j Stock Co. In "The ttlrl rom Qat To.t.'
eleven during the decode.
OMASA'S TV CENTZSV
AL. REEVZS BcAUTT SHOW
BXTBAYAOAKZA AMD VADOtTlLtD,
Andy I.. wis aud a Baby Doll Oborus.
Laoics' iituis Matin, liv.ry W.k Day.
Eat. Mirht D.c. 3, Only, Sdltb Sp.nc.r
MOTXMEKT9 OT OOBAJT BTE1M8BJPI.
Prt, Arrtvxl. B.I1.S.
NWW VOHK V. Ur Oro.
K tW ' .KK Vowl
i nbw Yon: '
cltis. Earl R..
second son ot
16 ears of
age. and the i kan;i7"s-
Mirphy of this ;iJ2iiflX)-"
KKUG Hit AltU
PKICXS ISc, 850, BOcj
TOBJIOnr S:16 Mat
RICHARD J JOSE in
THWf a won
Is f. 11 I IsCJety-
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