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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 4, 1911)
THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1911.
LIBERAL LINCOLN MEN MEET
Thomas Cochrane Chosen as Candidate
for Office of Mayor.
NEW CITY POLICY IS ADVOCATED
Throdorr Manllc I nirlf-f In III
trt?t t'oart of I'lot In IWraud
Imiranrf Conpailn mid Mast
fFrnm a Ftaff ("orrspon'lnt.)
LINCOLN, Frb. 3.-Ppeelal).)-A more
widf nprn town, a nior? liberal xrls pol
icy and a com me rein I boom for Lincoln
wrrf th subject diwuMwed anl advocated
at a mfptlna of bimlncm men hflrl at
lunclieon today at the Lincoln hotel. n
hundred and forty were preterit and th"
rfMilt of the pol tlial stand taken. Thomns
Cochrane wan chosen ,ih can'ii.ate for
mayor, and later two exciseman will be
elected for support. It I emphatically
, atated that there wera present no ex-liquor
dealers of any kind, no hotel keeper, no
politician and no public official preaent
at the meeting. The meeting waa presided
yr bv J. H. llarley.
The committee appointed at a prelimi
nary meeting some time ago reported and
the long resolution suggested were
adopted without dissent. The resolutions
favor aggression In extending the business
affair of the town, a few liquor licenses,
on a basis of one to every three thousand
people, with four wholesaler for the whole
city. Better parks, no more receiverships,
better public service and a union depot are
Hpeeches were made by W. E. Unland,
' C. C. QulKgle. J. V. McDonald, Icw
Marshall, Dr. Famham, L. C. Burr, John
Westover, It. M. Joyce and other. An
cirvuuit t-i'iiiiiiuie Ui live in in uc v
B , Tha board of directors of the Nebraska
Prison association met last night In the
Iindell hotel. Financial affalra of the as
sociation took up the meeting largely and
Prof. A. K. Davtnsen of Lincoln made a
report as treasurer. The balance on hand
Is small and the year's disbursements in
aid of men just out of the penitentiary have
amounted to lt.563.7B. Victor Rose water of
t Omaha and E. R. Ourney of Fremont were
Stanlslos la nntltr.
Theodora Stanlslcs, accused of aiding Roy
Wllscam In burning the Wllscam home for
tha Insurance, waa today convicted of arson
and must serve a penitentiary sentence.
' Tha Jury -vtnt out about noon and returned
In three hours, with a verdict of rulltv.
J Ttia conclusion of the trial today waa In
; tensely "dramatic. The defense alleged a
. t)lot arid Insufficient evidence, but the
proofs were too convincing.
KaapfT la In Dlspate.
Charles T. Knapp, receiver for tha Farm
era and Merchants' Insurance company. Is
involved tn a controversy with Insuranoe
men over his manner of disposing of the
expiration rights of the defunct concern.
Tha representatives of tha company hava
alleged In their request for a new trial and
In their correspondence with the receiver
personally that be la . not conducting the
matter lightly. Many Insurance men In
tha city agrea with Mr. Knapp, however,
and declare that tha expirations war
losing value every day and by prompt
action Mr. Knapp saved a needless sacri-
I about twenty-seven years old. of spare J
' build. lever and InteiltKetit manner, blond
lomplr xlon and smooth shaven.
SISTER OF GENERAL OTIS
v IS DEAD AT TECUMSEH
Unman From a I.onsi Mne of Colonial
TECr1PF.H. Neb., Feb. t SpeclaH
Mrs. Snrah O. Ijiwrence. wife of Judge J.
A. Lawrence, died at the family home In
Tecuniseh last evening. Phe had been In
falling health for several year, and had
been confined to her bed with the grip for
a week, but chronic heart trouble was the
cause of death. Her age wa 75 years. 10
months snd 25 days.
Sarah Otis, was born near Marietta. Ohio.
tMarch 7. mi. and lived there until the
time of her marriage to Judge Lawrence,
which was October T. 173. She wa Ills
second wife. The family lived for a short
time in Western Nebraska and came to
Johnson county about 177 and purchased a
farm one mile east of Tecumseh. After liv
ing there for about five years they moved
to Tecumseh and this city has been the
family residence since, except for one year,
which was spent In Florence. Ala., and that
was about "Ytfteen yeara ago.
Mrs. lAwrence was a daughter of Stephen
Otis, a native of Norfolk. IJtchfleld county,
Connecticut, who emigrated to Ohio In an
early day and settled near the present site
of Marietta when that section wa almost
a wilderness and the people were In con
stant dread of the hostile Indians. Stephen
Otis was twice married and was ha father
of sixteen children, eight from each union.
Ill second wife, the mother of Mrs. Law
rence, wa. before her marriage. Miss
Sarah Dyer" of Marietta, but a native of
Barnabas Otis, grandfather of Mrs. Law
rence, was a soldier In the revolutionary
war. enlisting at Lebanon, Conn. He was
a relative of James Otis, patriot and ora
tor of colonial days, whose powerful speech
In defending the American merchants
against the British government In 17C0
was spoken of by John Adams In the
words, "American Independence waa then
and there born." Simple lives, strong con
stitutions and longevity have characterized
most of the members of the Otis family.
Mrs. Lawrence was one of eight brothers
and sisters and the only one now living la
General Harrison Gray Otis, editor of the
Los Angeles, Cal., Times, who served In
Major William McKlnley s regiment In the
civil war and was a brigadier general In
the Philippine during the Spanish-American
war. The lata Leroy Otos of Tecumseh
was another brother. The surviving rela
tives are the husband and one son, Harry
P. Lawrence, who Is city editor of tha
XJnlontown. Pa-, Dally News-Standard.
Jamea A. Iwrence, Jr.. of Tecumseh and
Frank B. lAwrsnca of tit. Louis are step
sons of the deceased. For many years
Mrs. Lawrence waa a member of tha Pres
byterian church and her Ufa waa charac
terized by a deep religious spirit. All
through life she was a constant reader of
the Bible and she found comfort and con
solation In tha divine promises. She waa
of a quiet arid retiring disposition and gave
nearly all of her time and attention to her
home and family. She was a member of
tha Women'a Christian Temperance union.
Tha funeral wUl be- held Sunday after
noon at 3 o'clock at the looal Presbyterian
church and will be In charge of Rev. P. C.
Johnson. D. D. Tha Interment will be In
tha Tecumseh cemetery.
tfEW STATION FOR QB.AJVD ISLAND
Bartlaa-toa Will Battel PsMesgtr Tei
salami Nearly as I.arsre mm Lincoln's.
GRAND ISLAND. Neb., Feb. I. (Special.)
axAt a meeting of the city council this
treak ' the last small dotall necessary for
ha construction of a fine new depot In
this city by tha Burlington was adjusted,
tn tha vacation of a small portion of a
street, and It la announced by officers of
tha com Dan V that material will be ordered
V for the bulldlnga at once, and that work
will be "commenced as soon as possible
The depot will be on the west side of tha
track, opposite tha present depot and, to
gether with tha dr1vowv, parks and plat
forms, will extend, from Fifth street to
Seventh street, tha platform crossing Sev
enth on tha street grade.
It la to have 1,808 square feet of space
as compared with a square feet space of
1.9M feet in tha company's depot at Lin
coin., 1,225 at York and Fremont and 1.200
at Hastings. Jt will be of red pressed
brick, red trimmings, slate roof and copper
coping, with wide, extending eaves and
fine porte-cochere connecting the main
building with the baggage and express of
fices. Tha platform will be of paving
brick, and twenty-five feet wide.
The company haa long since needed addi
tional terminal facilities hero, but has been
hindered somewhat In the matter of find
ing available room. Recently more prop
erty waa purchased, clearing the way for
the beginning of the actual construction.
All neckwear in
our cases half price
$2.00 Ties for $1.00
$1.50 Ties for. . .75c
$1.00 Ties for. 50c
50c Ties for 25c
Flic Home of Quality Clothes
at Half Price
Our regular iiricr-s in this
Dppt. range from $t.."0 to
$5.00. The vests at these,
price, are now offered at
prices ranging from
75c to 92.50
'Tisn't "low price
alone that's enthusing customers those attending our
find that high quality proclaims itself in every thread of every garment con
cerned. You can get "low prices" anywhere, any time; but you can get
high quality at low prices at this store. We'll expect you early on Saturday
Saturday shoppers are going to
get some, mighty unusual bar
gains In the little things men
wear here's a list to explain
what the price attractions are:
s Shirts Greatly Reduced
11.60 COAT HniT Plain
and pleated bosoms, 7(J.
attached cuffs f Ufc
91.00 and ai.so STirr en.
BOSOM IHiaTI UUC
Bl.nO MAbTH ATTABT el 1C
bhikts roa l.IO
$3.00 MAsTXATTABT and OOT-
H AM BHIJtTS 1 OO
Guaranteed faat color a.OO
(1.00 COAT SHIRTS Plain
and pleated bosoms, Cn.
attached cuffs out.
13 BO MAHBTATTAJf and Other
Bbirta Uuaran- 1 QO
teed fast colors
9. SO AX.X.-WOOX, OAI.T
Blue and CI OR
Irresistible Underwear Bargains
Our entire Una, Including Lewis somewhat broken
excepting staples which we reorder every season la now of
fered at HALF PRICK.
$ I. BO grades for
I 3. SO grades for
t 4.60 grades for
t B OO grades for
I 7.00 grades for
$20.00 grades for
SKXKTS AJTS DBAWEBS.
II 00 garments for .80
11.50 garments for S .75
12.00 garments for 11.00
$2.60 garments for 11.33
13.00 garments for $1.80
OVTIirO TI.A1CWEI, PTJAMXS
A WD aiOHTSKQTB.
1.00 Nightshirts for Boa
13.00 Pyjamas for $100
Men's and Boys' Shoes
An event that provides for every
man or boy a chance to procure a pair
of our high quality, stylish ahoes at a
decided saving broken lines but an
Men's Regular 93.50 and 94.00
Men's Regular $4. MO and 9S.OO
Roys' Regular $1.B0 Shoe for
Roys' Regular 92. OO, 92.23 and
92.B0 Shoe for
50c Silk Half Hose for 25c
This is the only store in the
country offering staple black
Overcoats i Price
This sale differs from most sales.
Tour choice Is not limited to ex
treme styles. Extreme styles In
both Suits and Overgarments are
here for young fellows neat,
conservative styles and colors for
older fellows and all of the black
and Oxford Overcoats with velvot
collars. Think of It thousands
of garments in all sizes still un
sold. $10.00 to $40.00 Suits and Over
coats $5.00 to $20.00
$15.00 to $40.00 Rnin and Top
Goats $7.50 to $20.00
Bring the Boy
We are selling hundreds of Suits
and Overcoats in every size, color
and style at
92.50 to 915.00 Suite- and Over
coats for.... $1.25 to $7.50
Telephoae Cera pa a 7 Formed.
Bl.rS 1U1.I Neb., Feb. t-A special
Meeting of the Glenwood Rural Telephone
companr was held Tuesday afternoon and
called to order by the president, O. V.
to non of Bladen, who stated the object
of the meeting, called for the purpose of
taking action upon articles of Incorpora
tion. The rolj call of the districts showed
all of them represented except Lawrence.
Kd Halt of Roseland, chairman of the
committee on 'articles of Incorporation,
read the proposed articles, also an opinion
of Attorney John Stevens on tiie status of
the company. The tlienwood Hural Tele
phone company was then organised as a
stork Company. This motion was carried
unanimously. On motion the chairman ap
pointed a committee of five to draft by
laws for the company and V. It. Thome, K.
C. Buschow. Ed Halt and Charles Bennett
were appointed and O. W. Munson added
as members of the committee.
lMi'HOVKUhTI AT (.BRIGHTON
Several Kaw Baalaeaa IIaau.es Ara la
Process of Conatractloau
CRKIQHTON. Neb., Feb. I. (Special.)
The two lots on Main street have been
sold by George A. Brooks to J. W. Rothen-
burger and W. W. Brown. The latter will
build a brick building 15xfi0 feet, which he
wilt use as a barber shop and bath room.
The former will erect a brick building 35x90
feet, which he will use for a general mer-H
chandlse store. Negotiations are already
under way to make It a two-story building,
the uper story to be used for lodge pur
pose. Henry Nlcholaisen, who owns the
lot Immediately east, will also erect a brick
building 26x90 feet. Mr. Brown has rented
his building, which he now occupies, to the
A. A. Agler Shoo company; who will put In
aa up-to-date stock of shoes.
A. P. Scott has bought the restaurant
frt a B. 8. Perrtna and has consolidated
both restaurants. He' has begun to tear
out the partitions and will put a counter
on one aide and tables on the other. He
will have a private dining room. At this
time there ts some talk of a smoke room
being placed in tha telephone building va
cated by Mr. Scott.
Mrs. Bessie Peyton and Miss lone Simons
have rented tha Loebel building and have
completed arrangements to put In a music
Tha Crelghton band will be reorganised
at once, and begin practicing. Crelghton
haa a number of experienced musicians
and It will be a very short' time until we
hava a band equal to those which have
greeted our people la past years.
CRETE, Neb., Feb. . (Special.) Horace
Oreeley'a centenary was observed at Doane
college this morning at the time of the
chapel exerclsea. After the singing of
"America," by all Miss A. O. James read
a poem on Greeley written by George U.
Prentice. Prof J. 8. Brown, who had seen
Greeley and had had an interview with
htm, gave a summary of his life. Mixs Hea
hury then sang his favorite song. "Auld
In marriage t U o'clock February 1 In
St. IjOUIs. They will visit several southern 1
cities before they return.
FA1 RBL'KY County Judge C. C. Boyle
Issued marriage licenses to the following
parties during the last week: Edward K.
IXiran, 26, and Edna Anderson, 20; Christ
Mllltus, 28, and Anna M. Klsasser, 20;
Charles Bowman, 21, and Mildred Reese, 21.
GENEVA-The Ice building being erected
bv U. C. Bedford will cost about fll.OOO. It
will be of brick and is only one of several
large buildings to go up this spring. Many
residences will also be built, among them
homes by Mr. Kuhl, Mrs. Beals and L.J le
HUMBOLDT Charles Goddard of this
city suffered a broken leg by blng struck
with tha crank or his auto white at r Hu
bert on a buHlnese trip. The Injury waa
cared for. but on account of the rough
roads the leg had to be reset arter ne was
brought to Humboldt.
BLUB HILXr-F. W. Rice, superintendent
of the Bertrand schools, became mentally
unbalanced last week, owing to Uard work,
and has been compelled to give up his
school work. Mr. Klcn was one of the ap
plicants for the position of superintendent
of the Blue Hill schools last year.
HUMBOLDT Frederick Lutny died
Thursday at his home south of town, after
an extended season of poor health, from
asthma. He was 68 yeara of age and came
to this country about forty years ago. A
life companion and four grown children
survive. The funeral service will be held
next Sunday afternoon.
HUMBOLDT The Cooper families of this
city were called to St. Joseph, Mo., by
news of an accident to their relatives, the
two daughters of Lafe Cooper, a prominent
business man of St. Joseph. The girls
were in an auto which was struck by a
street car. The younger was instantly
killed and the other lies at the point of
PIATTSMOITH Richard Dalton, while
.working on the repair track In the local
shops yesterday, was quite seriously In
jured by having the top of a box car blown
upon him. The exceedingly high wind came
tn a gust which lifted the top of the car
from Its fastenings, and precipitated It. to
the ground, striking Mr. Dallon on the
HUMBOLDT Miss Anna Marie Gunien
hauser. living south of Humboldt, was marl-led
Wednesday evening to Mr. August
Kohlmeier of DuBols, the ceremony being
performed by Rev. Volprecht of the Ger
man Reformed church. One hundred guesta
were present and an immense wedding
feast was served. Both young people are
members of wealthy and aubstantlal fam
ilies of this section.
TKCUMSKH Frank Freemole, for many
years In the employ of the city of Tecum
seh. will give up the position of superin
tendent of lights and water. He will leave
the employ of the city on February Is.
Mr. Kreemole's successor has not yet been
secured, though the mayor and members
of the council are negotiating with A. V.
Comutock of Jackson. Mich., who was pre
viously employed here.
BKATniCE E. K. Klllott, one of the sec
retaries of the National Brotherhood move
ment; Grant Iwis, one of the secretaries
of tlie American Home Missionary society;
J. 11. Morhorter, secretary of the National
Benevolent association, and M. 13. Madden,
representing foreign missions, addressed a
religious conn reus held In the Christian
Man With Grip Full
of Money Arrested
Held on Charge of Jumping Bail and
ii Taken Back to Chicago
'With a traveling bag In his possession
containing the major portion of $1,800, a
sum of money which he Is alleged to have
stolen as manager of the store from a
Chicago tea and coffee firm", Walter Han-
naway was arrested Friday morning at the
Merchants hotel by City Detective Begley
of Chicago and Detective William Dever
ecse of the local force. The charge that
Hannaway waa arrested on was the Jump
ing of a $5,000 bond..
Two days ago, while out on bonds and wait
ing trial for the embezzlement, Hannaway
suddenly left Chicago. He was located In
Omaha by means of a telegram that he
sent to a friend In Chicago, and Detective
Begley was Immediately dispatched, arriv
ing In Omaha Friday morning. ,
been Intimidated by the other Jurors and
that he waa told If ha did not agree with
the rest they would send him to the peni
tentiary In twenty-four hour.
WAITER IS FINED FOR
BEATING A CUSTOMER
B. Hayes la Mistakes! for Aaother
Mao Who Had Not Paid
for His Meal.
A. FERER GETS A NEW TRIAL
Bla Jadarsneat Is Set Aside Because
of Jaror's Affidavit of In
timidation. A new trial waa granted Friday by Judge
Kennedy to Aaron Ferer, against whom.
In favor of Alexander Shkutzko, an em-
"Honest, your honor, I don't use swear
words," said R. B. Hayes to Police Judge
Crawford Friday morning In police court.
This denial came as an answer to the
counter-charge of abusive end provoking
profanity made by Roy Williams, head
waiter at the One Minute Coffee house.
who was Justifying himself for the assault
that Hayes complained he had committed
upon him Wednesday night.
Hayes said that he had gone Into the
restaurant to get a bite to eat after tha
show, that he had been mistaken for an
other man who had left without paying
for his dinner and that he bad been sub
sequently badly beaten and thrown out of
the place by Williams.
Hayes' negation of any profanity on his
part evidently took well with the Judge
and Impressed him mightily, for he fined
Williams $10 and costs.
Salt Case Thief Convicted.
BEATRICE. Neb.. Feb. (Special Tele
gram.) Charles Smith, who stole a suit
case In Wymore last fall, waa found guilty
ploye, a personal Injury verdict of i:.,KiO Qf grand larceny by a Jury In the district
was granted some months ago. Though court today. Judge Pemberton will pass
sentence on him tomorrow. Smith waa ar
rested at Omaha In possession of the suit
John Kemmerling convicted of contempt
of court and until today accused of Jury
bribing, was foreman of the Jury, this
matter was not touched upon. The new
trial was granted because from affidavits
It waa learned that Juror Shaflro had
A Guarantee of Business Prosperity
Tha Bea Advertising Columns.
Ijing Syne." An orchestra and sieclal j church last evening. A bana.net served by
singers were on the platform and aided i "J" """A"" of ,he thurcn ,,endeJ by
. . . , 1 about 200 persons,
the aingtng by the aud.ence. TKCt'.MSKIl Mervllle Andrews, son of
I D. A. Andrews, the family home formerly
Nebraska rivi Notes. j being smith of this city, was the victim of
KKARXKY Archie Well, and -Mis Klsie I a.r.u."HW.v 'r'""'.? Monday at """"I
Holme, of I.eliitft.,n were mai r.e.l in lv r. . .".. ! learn ran bh alio
ue was thrown out 01 tne WHgon and
.Ir.uifi'rf ftr fitlv turil. Mr Amlrmta ..of-
j CLAUKS-Siiperlnteiirtent . Gi . en I ft,,.,., inu.r,,al injui and was terrlblv
was unanimously re-elected at the meeting acrr.tea. Jii condition Is considered serl
lof the M'IimI board I hursday night. j ous. lle hiis leen married for about one
, BKATRICK At a imtille sale held here ! vear and is aai d about vears.
Proposition for Flectrle I Ine. yesterday on the farm of lister Randall I UKNEVA Mrs. Minerva M. Shlcklev.
BEATRICE. Neb.. Feb. J.-, Special.)- H a. .dVlea'.n'o ttoZt'V f l" '"J' -
,.,v vi x: iu , ., ' ,or 01 niuies Droufciu 11. siiu-kley. exiHred esterriay at tier home in
liecretary at N. Barnes of the Beatrice I'l.ATTSMt l"Tl I - 'h:u ;- V.iouseK. th,s city. Mis SliU k ley Jias been an in-
roniinorrlal club la in receipt of a letter ! employe of the Burlington, was injured this j valid for many years. For several years
from V. B. McKlnlev. president of the I morning between a cieam car anil a switch I H. F. Sliickley was Judge of Fillmore
Illinois Trajtlon company ) which he ""l,e while enaaaed in tnakuiK a coupling I county and they were among the pioneers
lin ! ivi,i pv l,v a rnniiiili t a finm t Cnm frrnk W 1 1 I it in . Vintim ( .lithn unit
nurtiitl club hat bn appoinletl ttvlnvrstt
proposes to construct aa Interurban
between Adams anj Beatrice and operate
tha same. The proposition provided that : t;-te the needs of the stale imlu.-iiial school
the company will construct and operate "'' ' make reixirt back to tlie club re
power Uant and railroad if stock In tlie In- . arui" ln neds of lht" "l""
thutton to the amount of $300.00.) Is sub-1 l-ATRICK-Mr and M.s lieorgc Ark
. ' wright will leave in a few days for Kne-
sertbed by (lege county people. The .lis- land, where they will make their home,
tanca from Ao.'irn to Beatrice is about i Mr. Arkwrlght expects to ir.it tins country
tanty-elrht miles and the territory he- occasionally 10 look after his intereois
tween the two towns U without transports- ' ner'
tlon facilities BEATRh'K At the regular monthly !
meeting of the eBatri.e lleiail Merchant
k. 1 . 1 association last evening resolutions were'
J, . . " ' Mlsslaa-. ! passed cuiidenming Hie methods . usei b-
Br. I'Al I Neb . Feb. Spe lal I t lie locnl insuian.e men in xetiliug fire
The mysterious disappearance of Jes J losses
Harger lias o- asiotied a good deal of t on- ' TECFMSl-:! i Itobci t Impka. 'io lia.i
Jey-ture and worry here. Mr larger owns1'"'''" 1,1 ,"',Mr," l"""' in T. cuit.se',
. .... . tor several years, lias tins w.-ck sold I n
and operates a barter .hoi tn ti. s ity .,, t,uiie.s i . II 1: ,.f iv.
hum n X
DROADWAY, CORNER OF TWENTY-NINTH STREET
Most convenient hotel to all Subvvayi and Depots.
Rooms $1.50 per day and upwards with use of baths.
Rooms $2.50 per day and upwards with private bath.
Best Restaurant in New York City with
Club Breakfast and the world famous
(in Janu..ry l he l.H.k tlie train for liiand
Island with the object of pi .M'.eding to
Hlver Cieek. whir an un. le resides. He
was seen In Claud Island that .lav und
the next; bi t aln.e that lime lie smm 11
have roiiiplcuiv disupueared. Ills hi,'
friends fr that be lias been foollj .l,lt
a lailiw of man.
Hi:ATi:i-K-ll.-iii lke an oil i-s'-tb
hi of die I . vi ;it xkitiiiy. .il.Ht W . ine-,:(
mglil. anid '1 years lie is s,rird t.v
l !ai.i;tcr and five sons i he 1-
an.l ' mains w.-re laid to .est 111 lewii( .cm ifr."
1 ) eelei day.
slta. as ha csrri.d auit. ...m ' t.mJAK-jui.ii 1 iiumpxm s.01 of 1 M
M aav MJt. Hum la
Cliarles four of whom were with their
mother at tlie last. Mrs. Sliickley was TS
year of age
KKAIiNKV John F Pl.iK. lmeler ..f '
I'oolc as relator, lias filed suit In tlie tli-i-trlct
court, asking ihat ihc lraii.iiise ol
laiiied liy I'oule on April ;'T. IK10, he de.iacrd
null and void for Hie lias.m ihut tlx- in
corporators were not a maioniy of tlie
..-dents of the village k.ni for t He farther
reaiMin tliwt tlie vi'lae do.-s not now n.ir
ev. r has lontanu-d ih1 nc-essaiy numlur
of inlialiilauts to Josilf It-t incorporation
lie Kk.s that tiie loaid of trustees Pe im
tii"liii tlv ousted und that the impoMlinii
of taxes for municipal purpose be oidert-d ,
ttisci-ni inut d
FA 1 Kill " K V The Faliiiury Woman's cli.b
Meld tin aniiiSl ele.-tion litis ve-k ani
eleeleil alie . lot,'' nv; officers: Mrs I', i ..
W eil. 111. i.ri-si.l, j.i Mrs. ,. ii,Ml,lin.
v . e j'l . .ii. 111 . Mi s .. M I iunac rford.
tier . ne. ; Up I). i: I'oit. r secreiar. :
.Mir v . II Me.'oy l iid.r of tlie home1
It i-M t rin sti . .Mrs llaroui !!, Mel.u.M 1. '
loi'l'T ill-' .siiaU. sji, .ii . .1 iarl iii-rii ail'i
niii-ic in i-.ir'.iilnn. i.rs W !:ii 111 0 e wa..'
e eeteil vocal 1. ul'T aim Mi,- i: H Ta.".. '
him omental leader I lie ciiii, in ci.lf.i 10 j
iHise iJ .1 to pur.ii. ise ciiuipnient for manual
ruimi.ii in in ranboiv llik.li ii,o.ij and
Our Taxicab System j
Vill Make Your Shopjinit j
1 1 nuiiirun, i-rincriii i.ar.ivare mai.r or''rMin,i.g in in eanuoi v IIil.Ii c-iiooi and I
a BiA erUug UUi a4 Haa CU. UvU WS UiUlevlt twr a duiosauv sueat, ifsatuucut I
j:Vii'i ;1:XC t -h Exieditioi Pleasant
isaia ip nisif
'1 ne alur. t no v i-rv tuing in their power to make the placo
iil.Hsaiu ami tonvenier.t ftr tluir cii-toiixTs.
Aul we wlsli von to Know thai th most convrnicnt way to
5 t to the stores und home injain Is In a Taxi. BecauNe as a
rule the afternoon is the tinpj when inost ladies wish to shop-,
a nil it is linn that the other modi a of transportation
me crowded un 1 ntioli tibiini.
A phone tall will bring a tavi iu a few niluuteg.
;1 Omaha Ta7:icfil3 and
Auto livery Co.
tt 4 I iiuitiu SUeet Mini Koine Hotel, (inialia, Nrb.
Iloth 1'hoiies: Douglas ItiTH, A-1078
To California and the
Low One-Way Colonist Fares
March 10 to April 10, 1911
Standard Road of the West.
Electric Block Signals
Excellent Dining Cars
For further information relative to fare, routes, etc.,
call on or address ,
CITY TICKET OFFICE, 1324 FARNAM ST.
PHONES DOUG. 1828; IND. A-3231
IEF0SIT3 made on or before
February 10th in the SAVINGS
DEPARTMENT of the UNITED
STATES NATIONAL BANK
will draw interest from Febru
THREE PER CENT interest ia paid on
savings deposits and COMPOUNDED
SEMI-ANNUALLY. Funds may be with
drawn at any time without notice.
The combined capital and surplus la $1,350, 000. u9.
It is the oldest bank In Nebraska.
Established In 1S56.
United States National Bank
of Omaha, Nebraska
at T. Bartow, rrasldaat. O. X. aTararstlck, Asst. Cssh.
O. W. Wattlsa, Tlea-Fras. B. . Morsmaa, Asst. Cash.
T. B. Caldwall, Tlos-Fras. J. O. McClnra, Asst. CasU,
W. X. Bboadas, Cash. O. X. Tatsa, Asst. Cash.
Open on bat unlay Intil 0:OO V. 5L
i , ., ii i Li.. .. .. ... , i. . , Ml .t
T0Tl fAUt j
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