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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 20, 1910)
" I " -- '" -h v i v.-- nH.'K 1 north-I Alt ITT t I urn ! n.ntirl active, but still the hogs kept I M.7Hfl7: southern steere. 14 00(10;
lucur vadv cmriro 11m damhc
THE KK: OMAHA. TTHSDAY, DECKMKKR 20, 1010.
lie larlic from
onal tliurrti, wlio
are In charge of the
tore today and
toward tlirir fund
for giving Merry
Christmas to hundreds uf boys and girls.
If you have not yet made your Chrlstmaa selections,
be sure to do so Tuesday.
IUVT BT7KPBIIBS TODAY.
Mary of the ladles In attendance today, who now have
a hettr knowledge of this st' re's mecess and service, were
surprise I at the volume of business transacted today. The
spirit of Christmas Is In tha aJr, and we thnnk you for
coming- In luch number. Yon can play this part of "snta
Claua'" to rrsny little ones without spending an additional
... ., . -
Several Special Sal t of Im,or anc;
Chief among thfm being the Small Women's
Dress Sala and Girls' Coat Reductions.
Regular $19. 75 and $22. BO Wool and 811k
Clrla' Coata. sizes to 14, reduced aa fol
low; All $15.00 Coata tlt.00
All 11100 Coata 915-00
All IS.1.0 Coata t9.00
All S7.R0 and 18.50 Coata S3.90
All 18.75 and $10 Coats S7.50
All lil.50 and $15.00 Coats ot 10-00
Sizes to 14 years.
Olrla' Coats, alzea 2 to i yeura, reducea
in the same proportion.
apace for an
days of this
rut Y0UKG PE0PITJ
MILLIONS OF SIGK YEARLY
Labor Legislation and Occupational
Diseases Oct Consideration.
TOPICS FROM NEW YORK MEETING
Annual (nnventlon nf 4oclaHon
for l.nnor Legislation In flf Held
Meek Has His;
1518-1520 FARNAM STREET.
had her hair caught and held In a firm
trip between Jammed portions of the
(ebrls. She had fainted and could not ba
lifted out until tha firemen cut her hair.
She was found to ba only slightly hurt.
A long coll of this woman's hair la at the
flra house awaiting Its owner.
SENATORS AREJOT AT WAR
Nebraskans in Upper House Deny
Stories Told of Them.
JUSTICE WHITE IS INSTALLED
(Continued from First Page.)
always been a comparatively unostenta-1
tloua occasion. Instead of an escort from
the capltol to tha White house, composed
of gaily attired civic organizations and i
easoned military commands, a new chief
justice has only his black-robed brethren
on the benoh In procession from the robing
room to tha court room; Instead ot his ap
proach being heralded by the loud huzzas
of vcheerlng thousands, tha advance to
power of a new chief justice la announced
by nothing more than the solitary tones of
the court crier; Instead of an Inaugural
address, outlining Ms policies, the only ut
terance ot a new chief Justice is the sol
emn words of his oath of office.
The dignity resting In the customs found
on the swearing Into office of John Jay,
John Rutledge,. Olllver Ellsworth and
- John Marshall, and perfected In the days
ot Roger B. Taney, -Salmon P. Chase,
Morrison R. Walte, Melville W. Fuller waa
not materially disturbed today by radical
Teat ar the Oath.
The ceremonies of elevating an associate
justice of the court Into the chief Justice
ship of the nation began In the secret con
fines of the court' robing' room. It is
here that the oath ot allegiance la ad
ministered. Just before the court takes Its
place on the bench. The oath prepared
for today'a occasion followed the form
prescribed by law. It read:
I. Kdward Douglass White, do solemnly
swear that I will support and defend the
constitution ot the I'nlted Mates axalnst
all nemles. foreign and domestic; that I
will bear true faith and allegiance to the
same; that 1 take this obligation freelv,
without any mental reservation or purpose
of evasion, and that I will well and faith
fully discharge the duties of the office on
which I about to enter. So help me Ood.
It was a similar oath of a'leglance that
created such a tempest In the court, back
In t (construction days. Hence unusual In
terest was centered In Its adm nlsttatfon
today to the first chief justice, who had
borne arms In the cause of the confederacy
by the senior associate Justice ot the Court,
Justice Harlan, who had borne arms at
the same time In the cause of the nation.
What Other Justices Did.
Doubt had existed before the ceremonies
as to whether the new chief Justice would
halt at the clerk's desk In the court room,
to take the oath there as most of the men
who have occupied positions on the bench
have done, or whether he would assume
Ms usual place on the bench and take the
oath there, aa Chief Justice Chase did.
There waa doubt also as to whether he
would hold In his hand the historic Bible
that practically all the chief justices and
associate justices have use in this cere
mony or whether he would follow the
custom of Chief Justloe Chase In taking
th oath on a Bible provided for the ooca-'
The oath which the new chief justice
uteerlbed to In the open court la known
aa the judicial oath as distinguished from
the oath of allegiance. It read:
I. Edward Douglass White, do solemnly
awear that I will administer Justice with
out respect to persons, and do eu.ua! right,
iu ins pour auu 10 ine ncn. ana mat 1
will faithfully and Impartially discharge
and perform all the duties incumbent on
me as chief Justlre of the I'nlted Stales
according to the best of my au' lilies and
understanding, agreeably to the constitu
tion and laws of the t'nitod States Ho
help me Ood.
STUDENTS MAY BAR CABBIES
4sMtUs et Aheltahin; This Form
nf r: sense to Be Considered y
LINCOUM. Dec. 1 -(Speclal.)-The quea
tlon of abolishing the custom of "cabs"
for formal parties at the University of
Nebraska has come to the limelight during
the last few days and the school Is appar
A movement to do away with cabs
started at a meeting of the lnterfraternlty
council last week when a motion was made
to force all fraternity men to use the
street cars going to and from the dances.
Since then the college paper haa carried
a column of letters each day expressing
opinions on the advisability of the meas
ure. The lnterfraternlty council of the
sororities haa not considered the question,
although when discussed lat year, tne
co-eds seemed to lavor It.
I'.efora the council had fully discussed
the motion adjournment waa taken. The
expense of formal parties has aroused
criticism from students and faculty alike,
and th use of cabs is regarded as unnec
essary by a majority of the stuJents. Tha
council will probably consider the matter
at a meeting following the Christmas re-cesa.
DENIAL NORMS I0 JUDGESHIP
enator Brows says !Sntue Did Not
Come Ip It Conversation with
President- Nebraska City
TO CI Mi; A tOl i IV OIK DAT
Take LAXAHVR I1ROMO Quinine Table's
i ruij:i refund money If it falls to cure. H,
WASHINGTON. Dec. 19. (Special Tele
gram.) Ktoriea originating In Washington
as to coldness between Senators Burkett
and Brown should be traoed to the source
from which they spring. There Is no cold
ness between the senators over patronage.
They may differ aa to candidates for par
ticular offices, but they have not reached
the stage where they pass , one another
in the marble room of the capltol or on
publlo thoroughfares of the otty without
cpeaklng, aa has been lntlmad In dis
patches to certain newspapers in Ne
braska. Both Senators Burkett and Brown pro
tested today against sensational stories
being printed aa to their feelings toward
one another, particularly In view of the
fact' that they have been harmonious In
ti ir recommen'attona Xor positions and
they saw no reason why tbey should not
be permitted to enjoy this pleasant rela
tionship until the end of the eenatorial
term of Senator Burkett, which is but a
few months distant.
According to local newspapers. Congress
man Norria is being oonaldered by the
president for the vacancy on the circuit
bench caused by the promotion of Judge
Van Devanter to the supreme bench. Sena
tor Brown, when aaked as to the rumor,
said he had seen the president regarding
the vacancy and a number of natnea had
been the subject of the conversation, but
Judge Norria' name had not been metioned
by the president.
In addition to Messrs. Calkins and Wil
son the name of Myron L. Learned of
Omaha haa been presented for considera
tion for the vacancy on the circuit court
bench, being strongly endorsed not only
by the louglas County Bar- association,
but my many leading lawyers of the state.
McCartney on War (Cast.
Frank McCartney, postmaster of Ne
braska City, has wired Senators Burkett
and Brown that he Is on bis way to Wash
ington, being particular to stipulate that
he cornea east at this time to go Into de
tails with the Postofflce department regard
ing the establlshmentof a postal savings
bank at Nebraska City. Coincident f th
the telegram from McCartney came a putl
tlon today from John Stelnhart of Ne
braska City urging the senators to appoint
hlra postmaster at that place. Mr. Steln
hart. who waa formerly a banker in Ne
braska City, says In his petition that be
was the first banker In Nebraska to favor
postal savings banks, and as the first pos
tal savinga bank In Nebraska la to have
a trial In Nebraska City, he would like
to Inaugurate the system In view of hla
large banking experience.
The Wyoming delegation today endoraed
Judge John A. Rlner of the district bench
for the Van Devanter vacancy on the cir
Senator Brown will leave for Nebraska on
Wednesday to spend the holidays with, his
family. He will accompany Senator Cum
mins as far as Dea Moines and after a
visit with his parenta will go on to Kear
Beostlagr for Kenyon.
That the next senator from Iowa will be
William S. K en son, assistant to the at
torney general, la the best bet according
to knowing Iowa politicians here.
Charles Udgar Pickett, representing the
Third Iowa district In congress, will leave
for bis borne at Waterloo Wednesday
morning. While Mr. Pickett does not ad
mit that he is a candidate for the remain
der of the term of the lata Senator Dolll
ver. he indicates a desire to be In the
vicinity If senatorial lightning should strike
In the neighborhood of Waterloo. In other
words, one might say It there Is to be a
Waterloo representative Pickett desires to
go down In history aa one who also ran.
Representative Woods of Iowa today In
troduced k bill carrying an appropriation
of $UX),000 for the erection In Washington
of a suitable monumental memorial to Gen
eral Daniel Lyon.
Strike on Missouri
Pacific Called Off
Formal Announcement of Settlement
of Differences Made After Long
Struggle. ST. LOCIS. Deo. 1.-The atrike of the
machinists, bollrrmakers and blacksmiths
of the Missouri Padflc-Iron Mountain-system,
haa been called off. Formal announce
ment to that effect was made toulgiit
Persistent Advertising is the Road to
NKW YORK. Dc. 1! On Deromber 3
and J. the American AfV.-iat!on for Labor
legislation holds Its fourth annual meet
ing at St. Louts tn Planters hotel. Since
Its organization In li as the American
section of the International Association for
Labor Lesrlslstlon, its record has been one
of unremitting and Increasing activity. It
has taken a leading part in ed.irntlne and
directing the demand for lab'ir leglFln
tlon. The association regards the labor problem
In one of Its most Important phases, as be
ing largely a health problem, and with this
conception constantly before It, It Inys
emphasis upon the means by which occupa
tional diseases may be eliminated. As a
result of Its activity a memorial was re
cently submitted to President Taft, em
bodying facts and flpures relating to In
dustrial diseases, showing that there are
upwards of 13,0n0.on0 cases of sickness each
year among those engaged In industrial
occupations; and It has been conservatively
estimated that this represents a national
loss of fully three-quarters of a billion
Realizing theae facts, the assoclfltlon has
taken for Its watchword the motto "Con
servation of Human Resources," and the
forthcoming meeting at St. Louts will have
for Its main work the problem of determin
ing the best means by which such conser
vation may be effected. The proceedings
will b watched by every thoughtful clti
en with interest, since the meeting will
deal in a thoroughly scientific manner with
the fundamental conditions of the nation s
material and physical prosperity.
The opening session will be held Jointly
with the American Sociological society and
the American Statistical association. Prof.
Henry W. Farnam of Yale university
opens with an address otv "Practical Meth
ods In Labor Legislation' Prof. Franklin
H. Olddens of Columbia university follows
with a paper on "The Relation of Social
Theory to Public Policy"; and Frederick
L. Hoffman of the Prudential Insurance
company closes the first session with a
paper on "Fifty Years of Life Insurance
Progress." Thus, In the opening session
both theory and practice are presented, the
high reputations of the lecturers standing
aa a guarantee that the association will
have at Its disposal the latest and most
authoritative conclusions In these In
The third sesRlon Includes a series of
most Important discussions, fittingly
opened with the subject of 'Industrial
Hygiene." Among the question to be raised
on this head are: 1. Should the national
government Investigate Industrial diseases?
I. How far can occupational diseases be
eliminated through national legislation? 8.
Should medical practitioners be required
to report Industrial dlaeases to the state
factory Inspector? 4. Do we need medical
Inspection of factories? an Important topic
on which there can be little disagreement
but much useful and Interesting informa
tion. 6. Do we need a special clinic, such
as Italy has established, for tha study and
prevention of Industrial diseases? 6.
Should employers and Insurance companies
be required to keep records and report by
causes and occupatlona all cases of In
dustrial accidents? Among those who will
lead the discussions are: Charles P. Nelll
of Washington, Charles R. Henderson of
Chicago. David Edsell of Philadelphia;
Sidney Schwab and Frederick N, Judson
of St. Louis, William W. Walcott of Bos
ton and Leonard W. Hatch of Albany.
WorklnsT Honrs for Women.
The consideration ot Industrial hygiene
is followed by a olosely allied subject, that
of "The Limitation of the Working Hours
of Women," a subject on which interna
tional legislation, embracing fourteen
European countries, has already been se
cured. We are altogether behind the times
on this subject, and the association will
therefore discuss the most effective
method of securing oo-operatlon between
organizations Interested in effeotlng the
limitation of the working hours of women.
The association has already done most im
portant work " In this field, approaching
the subject from the standpoint that
"permanent industrial progress cannot be
built upon the physical exhaustion ot
Those acquainted In the most superficial
degree wtlh labor legislation know that
the enforcement of the law Is one of the
most Important, as well as one of the
most difficult, problems confronting the
nation. Discussion on this subject will,
therefore, It Is hoped, elicit definite lnfor
matlon on "What can be done to secure
more efficient systems of factory inspec
tion and better enforcement of labor laws."
To this end full information Is the first
requisite, and the question naturally ar
ises "To what extent can the workers
themselves co-operate In calling attention
to the violations of labor laws?" Edgar
T. Davles of Chicago, John R. Commons
of Madison and William McKwen of St.
Paul will lead the discussions.
At the closing session Alice Hamilton,
medical Investigator of the Illinois com
mission on occupational diseases, will sub
mit a paper on "Lead Poisoning in Illi
nois." Frederick L. Hoffman contributes a
paper from the statistical standpoint on
"Industrial Diseases in America." Fred C.
Schwedtman of the National Association of
Manufacturers contributes a paper oh
"Voluntary Indemnity for Injured Work
men, "and Daniel L. Cease of the national
commission on employers' liability follows
with a paper from the opposite point of
view, "Compulhory Compensation for In
jured Workmen." Thomas I. Parkinson of
the Legislative Drafting association con
tributes the last paper of the meeting on
"Progress of Workmen's Compentailon
Legislation in the United States."
Few organizations present more Impor
tant questions for public discussion. Cer
tainly no other organization is dealing
more scientifically and effectively with
theae perplexing problema that are of im
mediate and vital Importance to the health
and efficiency of the workers of the na
tion. American la already the leading In
dustrial country of the world. The Amer
ican Association for Labor Legislation Is
working to make it the leading country
with respect to health conditions of labor
tn order that we may not only lead the
world industrially today, but may find
ourselves still in the van In the future.
Inquiry Into Coal
It is Alleged that There is Much Suf
fering Amonj Men, Who Have
Been Out Nine Months.
t.regor Dohaayk Head.
FREMONT. Neb.. Dec It. (Special.)
Oregur Dohanyk, the Bvihemlan blacksmith
who out his throat with a rasor Friday
night, died at the hospital yesterday from
the effects of the wound. Members of his
family say that for several days before
the affair happened ha was not In his
light mind, and the men who worked with
hlra at the Sure Hatch Incubator factory
say that he had not appeared like himself
and waa despondent and wurrylng about
the future, though having steady work
most ot the time and drawing around 13
per day. He was X years of sge and
leaves a wlduw aud six children
PTTsnURi;. Dec. 19. It Is announced
here today that President Samuel Compers
his directed a letter to Oovernor Fdwin S.
Stuart, asking Mm to Investigate condi
tions In the tirwln coal field In Westmore
land county, where a strike has been In
prnpress for nine months.
The letter details the action nf the
federations annual meeting In St. Louis,
when the delegates asked the appoint
ment of a leRlxlatlve commission to make
the Investigation. It Is said by labor lead
ers here that If the governor falls to act
application, will be made to the Incoming
legislature next month to name the com
mission. It Is said there Is much suffering
among the strikers.
In opposition to this view, It is declared
the I'nlted Mine Workers of America are
sending SiiO.iiW every two weeks Into the
field for the maintenance of strikers and
their families, of which the coal operators
say there are now no more than 2,000 In
stead of the ai.OnO when the strike began.
IOWA FACES JfATER FAMINE
Precipitation Kecord TweWe Inches
Short for the Year.
OUTLOOK SERI0U?. f AYS CHAPPEL
Xslonn lists Pis ceil In afe Follow
Ins KiMfsee that Repository Wsa
Knte-ed In the Msht Yonas'a
"perch P r I n - strength.
BIG SUM FOR BILLY SUNDAY
llnse 1111 Evanwellst Gets ISenrly
Klght Thonsnnd for Revival
at Waterloo, In.
WATERLOO, la.. Dee. 19. At the conclu
sion of the six weeks' campaign here to
day Billy Sunday, evangelist, was given
$7,800 by citizens. This Is the largest sum
presented to him by any Iowa city. It was
announced that the meetings had resulted
In X.354 conversions.
FOR NEBRASKA Fair.
For Iowa Cloudy.
Shippers' Bulletin Prepare forty-eight-hour
shipments north, east and wet for
temperatures of 20 to 25 and south for
temperatures slightly below freezing.
Temperature at Omaha yesterday:
5 a. m M
6 a. m 36
' 7 a. m lift
8 a. m M
5 a. m S3
10 a. m S4
11 a. m t
U m 36
1 p. m 36
2 p. m 36
3 p. in.. 3tt
4 p. m 3D
6 p. m 36
6 p. m 34
7 p. m S3
8 p. m U
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU,
OMAHA, Dec. 18. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding period of the last three
years: 1910. 1909. 1908. 19o7.
Highest today 36 a 36 31
Lowest today 33 26
Mean temperature 34 1 30 -3
Precipitation 00 .01) .00 .00
Temperatures and precipitation depart
ures from the normal at Omaha since
March 1 and compared with the last two
Normal temperature 26
Fixcess for the day 8
Total excess since March 1 738
Normal precipitation OH Inch
Deficiency for the day 03 Inch
Total rainfall since March 1.. .14.16 Inches
Deficiency since March 1 14. 78 inches
Excess for cor. period, 190t 4. 4K Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1808.. 4.24 Inches
Reports front ' Stations at T p. m.'
Station and ' . Temp. High-Rain-State
of Weather. T p. m. est. fall.
Cheyenne, clear 40 44 .00
Davenport, clear 28 80 .00
Denver, clear 48 54 .00
Des Moines, cloudy 84 88 .00
Dodge City, clear 46 66 .00
Lander, clear 86 It .00
North Platte, clear 88 ' 46 .00
Omaha, clear 83 ' 86 .00
Pueblo, clear ,..42 to .00
Rapid City, cloudy 44 44 .00
Salt Lake City, cloudy .... 82 82 .00
Santa Fe, pt. cloudy 28 46 .00
Sheridan, clear 38 46 .00
Sioux City, clear 32 86 .00
Valentine, clear 38 42 .00
Indicates below zero.
"T" indicates trace of precipitation.
L. A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
(From a Staff Ccreesponflent.)
PFiR .MOINES. Dee. 19 (Special Tele
gramsThe state of Iowa Is facing a
water famine. The rainfall up to the pres
ent time Is more than twelve Inchen short
of the average for the year. Dr. ('Iiann. 1's
Iowa crop report say that a serious con
dition faces Iowa farmer and stock ra i
ers. From every point In Iowa reports
come thnt we'ls. cisterns and small stream
are drying up. Dr. Chappel can see no re
lief unless a heavy rain comes dnrln th
latter part nf December or In January.
This would be an abnormal condition.
Position for .MneVlear.
Commissioner John MacVlcar has been
tendered the position of commissioner gi n
eral of conaress at the tnternfttlnnal Muni
cipal congress to be held In Chlcano under
the auspices of the Chicago Chamber of
Commerce, opening September 30, Vol
treading authorities on municipal affair
from all over the world will be In at-,
tendance. There will gl?o be many ex
hibits from leading cities.
Snloon l ists Looked I p.
The list of names copied from the saloon
petition by a large corps of transcribers
working for the Des Moines Citizen's as
sociation, will be locked In a burglar-alarm
vault tonight for safe keeping. This pre
caution Is taken because the office where
the lists were copied during the day by
stenographers and placed in the vault, for
protection, was thoroughly ransacked last
night. The fact that packages of paper
were torn open, consents of desk drawers
emptied, and still not one thing stolen
from the premises, has given rise to a sus
picion on the part of the temperance peo
ple that an attempt was made to steal the
transcribed petition lists. The lists were
locked In the office tafe, which the burg
lars failed to open.
Standpatters to Orxnnlir,
It Is probable that about the first of the
year, or when the legislature meets, an
effort will be made to organize the regular
or standpat republicans ot Iowa Into a
The speech of Senator Lafayette Young
In the senate the last week has indicated
the line along which a successful reorgani
zation can be made. He placed himself
squarely In opposition to the plan of
having revision, when that Is contem
plated, made upon the principle of one
schedule at a time and upon the recom
mendation of a commission of experts. He
based this upon the Idea that such revision
would affect the farmers of the state
first, and beyond all other,. This argument
meets with quick response In Iowa and
the speech of Senator Young has been much
commended for the strong position thus
Speech Strengthens Young;.
It Is certain that Senator Young will re
turn home some time this week, as soon
after the adjournment of congress as pos
sible. In order to look after his senatorial
chances with the legislature. It Is ex
pected that a larger number of the repub
licans of the state will be here at that
time than for many years. Leading re
publicans are considering the advisability
of effecting an organisation then for the
purpose of pushing the candidacy of Young,
and In case tbat falls, to lay plans for
making the fight a year and a half later
before the primary for his success.
The friends of Senator Young believe
that his tariff speech In the senate has
greatly strengthened him In the state and
with the legislature. They Insist that he
will be able to secure anywhere from
twelve to twenty of the progressive repub
lican votes of the legislature, if not at
first, at least as second choice, so that In
case of a deadlock he would be elected.
The apparent Inability of the progressive
republicans to unite upon any candidate
to receive their solid strength Is also of
advantage to Young. Thus far no move
has been made which looks like there will
be any cut and dried program for legisla
tive action, and the eginatlve eaurus on
senatorshlp will bo open to all candidates.
If this condition rontltuics tip lo the time
of the meeting of the caucus Senator
Young will be a formidable candidate,
ahemln Hp C hief .Inatlee.
Before ad.lourntnent for the last session
of the yer a record was entered In the
supreme court books naming John C.
Sherwln to be the oiilef Justice for the
coming year. Justice Sherwln Is com
pleting a second term on the bench and
will retire In two years. H. K. Deemer
Is the preKnt chief Justice, and next year
he commences another term of six yeais.
The following year the presiding officer of
the court will be Justice Emlln MeClaln.
Historical llnlldlng rinlshed.
The State Historical building, which has
been In an unfinished state many years. Is
now practically completed for the first
time, the decorators having the last week
completed the Job of Interior decoration.
Tills will be accepted In a few days and
the, building will be tn the condition which
was planned years ago. The state
library, the historical department, the ar
chives department, the state museum and
other departments are located there.
Want Itlu Democrats to Come.
Oovernor-elect Woodrow Wilson of New
Jersey and Governor Judson Harmon of
Ohio have both been Invited to address a
Jackson dav banquet In Iowa, but betause
of their duties the first week In January'
It la not likely they will be able to come.
The plan is to have a big celebration at
Waterloo and then to have the usual Jef
ferson day banquet In the spring In Des
WHY not krep your money,
Insurance poHcleg and valu
able paper In a safe deposit
box In our burglar and flro
$1 rents a box for tbre
months or IS a year. Open
from 9 a. tn. to 6 p. m. and
intll 9 p. m. Saturday
nights. Call and see them.
r. O. Hamer,
SIS 8. 17th RU
GLEE CLUB SOON ON TOUR
After Knur Yenra nf Inactivity U ni
versity of Nebraska Clnh Will
ion on Trip.
LINCOLN. Dec. l.-(Speclal.)-After four
years' of Inactivity, the University of Ne
braska Is again represented by a glee club,
the members leaving Monday on the first
trip through the southern part of the state.
The club Is composed of eighteen mem
bers and In addition to the regular program
will furnish a number of vaudeville num
bers for Its audiences. The first appetr
ance was In Hastings Monday night. From
there the club goes to Mlnden, Fairfield,
Edgar, Nelson, Hebron, Red Cloud, Mo
Cook, Cambridge, Aurora. Exeter, Tecum
seh. Auburn and Nebraska City. The club
still has two dates open to be scheduled
Kondon's purity (In tubes),
and Its pleasant and Instantly
relieving, aa well as curative.
qualities stopi iikotiiik
arid hay lever sufferings at
once. Write ut a postal
no cocaine or harm
ful drugs. At your
druggist's In conven
ient, sanitary 25c and
SOc tubes, or write
now lor tree sample.
Kowdon Mia. Co.
I BUnncaDolls, Minn.
u r oimta.ns & Elsewitero
The Orlglnsl and Cenulns-
The Food-drink fcr All Ages.
At restaurants, hotrls, and fountains.
Delicious, invigorating and sustaining.
I .ocp it on your sideboard at home..
Don't travel without it
h quick lunch prepared in minute.
1 ake no imitation. Just aay "HQRUCn."
" Vtt fn-hPfr re T'iQf
is packed in a dust-tight metal
box, with patent measuring
tube, which is both safe
and convenient for tourists.
losifoi ana Ail weeg.
AT KEOUCSD PRICES
THB OLD HOMESTEAD
KIQHTS B5a to 91.00; Ho Higher.
MATS. Wed. and Sat., SBo and 60c;
BTTITPAY IIUBKUT BPHBO'Sf.
Tnes., Jan. 3d.. 4 p. m. Km Sembrloh
25c BOYD THEATER 25c
Tonight, all Week and Katlaees.
MISS ETA LiVO
and Ber Bsoellent Company tn
"His win s riTaiH."
Beats now on sale for Meat week.
Matinee Xrery Day at 1:15.
TUB JUaVSET LIIXIII
SZTHATAOAHSA AUD VAUBSVXX.X.23.
onKrro1' "Hlutch" Cooper and a
BIO CHSESt UP" BEAUTY CKOBUB.
Tired shoppers' Mat. Dally. Ladlea. 10.
Kxtra Frl. Night, Chorus Girls' Contest.
Saturday Night Only, Dec. 84.. Edith Spen
cer Stock Co., In "The Straggle."
Prices I ISo, sso, BOo, a Few at TSe
Tonight at Sila.
With Tamous Tallow Kids
Ins. A 1494
Advanced Vaudeville Miat. Every
Say, 8:18) Every Wight. SUB. Dlnkei
splel's Chrlstmaa; (laietti'a Simian
Circus; Waterbury Uros. and Tonny;
Mignonette Kokln; Rnasow Midgets;
Houdlnl Uros ; Walter Graham's
Manikin Music Hall; Klnodrome;
Orfheum Concert Orchestra.
sftsi BE GOOD MmSm
What more graceful compliment can you bestow upon a
friend than to send him a bottle of ILUler's Choice Liquors!
What sick person wouldn't be cheered by the gift of something
that would stimulate their wasted energy T WThat woman, proud
of her home furnishings, wouldn't be delighted to receive gome
useful and ornamental decanter or wine set to grace the side
board. Summing it up in a few words the Ililler Store is the answer to the Christmas Gift Question.
A pure sweet wine of surpassing
richness particularly suited to
Per Bottle 75c
Ter Gallon.... $2.50
Hiller's Fine, Rich Wines-per
bottle 35c 50c 75c
Pure Whiskies per
80c $1.00 $1.25
Sideboard Decanters, Wine Sets,
Imported Cordial Sets make
elegant, but inexpensive, gifts,
at $1.00 to $5.00
Leather Covered Flasks
at 75c Up
We Clo e at
8 P. W.
Cigars in various sized boxes.
Efficient Salesmen and Salesladies in Attendance.
Omaha a Only Excluswi High Oass Uquor Home
1309 Farnam Street
We Satrtlp Prepaid, (send for Price Lla.1.
Free Souvenirs to
No matter how small your
purchase may be, we've a souv
enir to give to you. It's Hiller'i
way of wishing you a Merry
Fancy Christmas Boxes
at $1.25 to $3.50
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