Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 17, 1911, NEWS SECTION, Page 4, Image 4

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    Tin: OMAHA SUNDAY BKK: DKCKMI3ER 17..1911.
i Nfbmka High School Organization
I . -Must Form New Districts.
I rmten ew MMtilifra Itcprrseat
. All "crtlnn of ' State and
Laree Well as 5 mull
JJlSt'OLN. Nb.. Deo. U-iFpeclal Tr;-
graph-The cbra.;k;v Iliili He hoot Le
bating Irsgue, which last year was con
ewerawy the Isrhrt organisation In the
countj-y for Mflcauiir:. tnijtol dhcipiine
lit. logical thinking and .effective oral
discussion, baa already . hd Fevente-ii
new applications tor .Mcmbrra:il; in 1311
This is the ilarKP"). Inrre-jsa of
any year since the lerie was established
i In 1W8, tilth thirty members. The number
of schools taking advantage, of th league
. ork this jrnr will bo about rcventy
i ne seventeen new members represent
all sections of tho mate and both large
and small schools. The largest IncrcsHe
la In the northwestern section, wheto tho
'addition of four schools will, make neces
sary the formation of a new district the
i nortnw.lern. Throe new members have
.Joined the northwestern district, bring
'ing ita membership up to the limit eight.
Marola anil York Largest. ,
Lincoln and York ars the largest
i schools In tha list of new members. The
seventeen recent additions to the league
i are as follows:
Albion Superintendent E. 8 Cowan
t'rswford Superintendent II. Jl. Hel
mutid. Kxeter fluperlntendent IL Jrnnlngs.
l-'alrfleld cuperltilndenl John L. Tal
bot. Kullerton Superlntr nflent C. W. Wat
son. Hon Superintendent A. E I Hide,
Lincoln Superintendent W. C. Stephens,
rrlnclpal V. 1 Mays.
Mlnstare Superintendent It. O. Cham
bers. Newman Orove-SuperlnUndent A.' J.
Ohlowa Superintendent P. W. Evans.
v Pawnee City Superintendent I. O. v II
on. Kcotta Bluff Superintendent V. I
Htraiton Superintendent O. A. Marshall.
Tllden Superintendent K Jl. "rlce,
Western buperthtendeut J. I. Mc
llillen. i .
libur Superintendent P. E. Dili.
York Superintendent Wk W. Htoner,
I'rliiclpal W.B. John.
Tha league membership of fifty-nine In
the eleven districts last year was tha fol
lowing: Olitral District Fairmont. Friend,
Geneva. Osceola, Ktrrunsbiirff, Hutton.
eastern I "Istrlct Hlalr. Fremont, South
Omaha, I'lattsmoutli, Wahoo, Weeping
ICast Central DUrtrlci-Ashland, Crete,
IDunhar, Ilavetork, Htwnrd.
Northern DlstTtct AUInaon; Q'NeU.
Valentino. '
.rkuthastern District Auburn. Beat
rice, rii City,, fawnee City, Nebraska
City. Btn.ia, Tccfmaeh, Wymote.
Hour h western Iltrlct Heaver- City,,
fulbertson, HlooniliiK(n, Kranklln, In
dlanola, McCook, Mir.den, Trenton, -r . .-
Western j LMairict -r Kearney, North
Platte. . ' i .
Westeri Contrkl Dlnrtct-Uroken Bow,
Merna, 1 d. r;
North Tentral DlstrlctArrelRhton, Mad
tn. NeUxh; Hfiree. JtMidiilpli. WM'M. ..
Northweatcrn Dlhtrlrt Alliance, Chad
ton. Oordon. Hushvlllf, Hldney.
t Houthern Dlsulct Ulu Mill, Dlller, Ed
gar, Hastings, Jlcbtan.
Offleara ol the aag.
Tha of fleers. of tba laajru tor 1011-1911
are Prof. W, tW. Fogg, , professor of
rhetoric t tha Stat university, president,
and Bupcrlutcndmt ' t'T'llM-nvui, Nollglv
aacretary'-treasurer, nljowera re-rleoted
at (ha annual maotlng at Omaha Novem
ber 10, and th fallowing district director
appointed by th jprwiidrnt:
Ceiitral Difitrlct Superintendent li.
I'llPiniige', Sutton.. ,
Ivastarn Inmi ict-Buperlntetdent Is N.
Clark, . Weeplnic '.Water.
fc.ait-OrrtiiU ,J)ttrlct Suierlntcndent J.
A. Woodward, liavclock.
Northern Dlntrlct fupcrtntendent ' Olla
Oorby. U Natl.
N'orin-Ontral District Superintendent
K M. Uberkotter, Madiaon.
Nortbwi'Mern JJletrict ITinclpal J. A.
llanna, ttidney.
Southern District Superintendent J. A,
Knntwoud, Dlller.
Houtheasti-rn Dlstrfct-Superintendent O.
E. Mat I in, Nebraska City.
Hoiithweatern District ttupertntendent C.
Y. White. Trenton.
f Western District Supertntandent H. E.
Bradford.' Kearney.
' West-Central Dtatrlct Superintendent C.
P. Jonas, Urd.
The (iussUun selected last Jday for th
fifth annual contest of th league (thers
were fifty-one debate last; year) I that
tf the closed shop. 'Resolved, that the
,demand ot organised labor for the closed
shop should reselve the ftipport of public
opinion." This was the Central Debating
league's queetlon for lflO, In which Ne-
ibraska won from Wisconsin at Lincoln
and from Illinois at Urbana.
In each of the diMrlcta the lesgue
choola'kifiM tli first series of debates by
March 1. Th second and third aeries are
concluded by the middle of April. Th
district chainplonKhipj schools and repre
sentative to tha state championship de
bato on High Bchool Fete day In May at
the state university.
i OllAND ISLAND. Neb., Dec. IC-lSpe-elal.)
After a vigorous search all day for
th perpetrators of two attempts at high
way rubbery and one at burglary, early
lent evening, the pollco officers this even
ing lay lu waiting in a third floor cor
ridor for the occupants of a certain
loom to come out. and arrested the four
atrangera who soon thereafter etepped
forth. Two of Ihem are said to fill the
vague description given by one of the vlo
tims of the highway tobhery rtunta, and
the other two the burglary of the h u e.
II. K. Kcheltel, a cliik, wus pasting
through Pioneer a'juire. lit a thickly set
tled residence section, wb.n ho,n sud
denly confronted by two men and was
looking Into the barrels of two pistols.
They took: all of Sir. Siiettel's rtiuney.
The square lias nut been Illuminated reg
ularly of late, but the lights were put In
roper repair today.
- (From Staff Conespondi;t.)
LINCOLN. Neb.. Dec. lt-tSpeclal.)-Xtputy.
Lulled Statea Marshal Heine!
yesterday ousted John Parsons of llulo
from a tract of eighty acres of Und
vbiclt he had' teased from an Indian
woman near Rulo. It Is Illegal for Indians
to lease land until after the twenty-year
trust lias expired, unites approved by the
secretary of the- Interior.
Parsons made his leasa without the
consent of the government, and then re
fused to g1y up th land when sl.ed to
iu so. by the guverumct.t if irrrvst.oii
agent, lie was not ousted until after
I JirJ jiciloii Twsj.U-m. tukec.
Ly to th Sit aatiuii- Jv Advertising.
(From a KtQff Correspondent)
I,l.VCOI,N'. Dec. Jl-r-tHperlnl.M'Wort!
rvnclieJ IJnrolu today that 1'aul Ats
poaien. lormeriy a I. ncoln newt;iaper
man. will probably net llvo ta enlov the
tXO.ono that, he InheNIM. . He is no
lylnB In a Milwaukee liospitnl, brokrn In
health ar.d conscious only at rare Inter
Atxnodlcns real name M Count Karl
Frederick JeopoM von Brandenburg. 1
ran away irom nis royal home In C1t-
tnany at the age of 17. came to America
workpfl at Odd Jobs In thla country and
In South America, and finally settled In about ten years ago.
itere lie leu in love with a young nurse
who had attended him during his Illness
and the two were married.
Boon after they moved to Milwaukee
v. hero they have since resided. He kept
1:1s liiciitlty hidden until about a week
ago, when lie disclosed his real name to
utii.-Ha who were attending mm during a
period of delirium which mado known
that he was heir to a fortune.
'Frmn a Rtaff Cwrespondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., Dec. l.-(Speclal.)-
Compljlmj with the contract with Daniel
thesttr French, the New York sculptor.
Secretary of State Walt today sent the
foimcr a state warrant for SlO.Coo. A to-
tnl of th.M has now been paid the
sculptor. Frcncli was given S3.0I0 when
the miniature model was approved by the
commission provided by the state legisla
ture to pass upon the work.
The contract provided 4hat the sculptor
be paid 110,000 when thefull-slied model
was completed and cast Into plutter. V.
M. JlsJI. a member of the commission,
approved the completed model several
weiki ago. 1
Here Is a letter that came to the desk
of the secretary of state this morning:
NF VH TOllK CITY, N. Y.. Dec. W, 1911.
Hon. Addison Half Rcrparv nt Mima
Lincoln, JSeh. Dear Sir: The model of
the trtatue of Lincoln Is completed and
has been cast In blaster and a dunHcate
copy made to Insure against accident by
rirs or otherwise. I therefore make ap
plication for the payment to mo of $10,(M,
according to the terms of my contract,
that this sum should he nald when the
full-slsed model In ciav la accented and
satlfactory to the owners. Very respect-
MINDEN, Neb., Dec. 1. -(Special Tele
gram.) Considerable excitement has been
caused by the confession of Mlaa II Io
nian, a trained nurse from Omaha, that
she stole a watch worth and also 110
In money from the people In whose home
she was employed- Peter Weedlun, liv
ing one and one-half miles east of here,
had sent to Omaha forV nurse, and this
woman. ,gs sent out Thursday night.
She alleged that some one had gagged
her. while out after a pitcher of water
and atunned 'her with a blow over tha
head so that the next she kneV she found
herself on the Methodist church steps.
from whore she went to Dr. Farrell. All
able-bodied men at Axtell were out hunt
ing the robbers, but suspicion' was soon
directed against her and last night she
oonfessed. Mr. Weedlun did not care to
prosecute, so she was taken to Holdrege,
from whore she left on an early morning
train.' 1
BRADSirAW, ' Ne6.; Dec! r.-(8peclal.)
The funeral of Mrs. John Myres, held
st the Christian church yesterday, con
ducted by E. II.' Longman, the pastor,
waa perhaps the most largely , attended
funeral ever held In Hradshaw. The de.
ceased, who waa only 30 years old, was
reared In this community and had a
large circle of relatives and friends. She
leaves a husband and three little girls; a
father, several brothers and sisters. She
died Tuesday night, after, a little more
than an hour's suffering from acute
pneumonia. Hurlal was made In the Ar
borvllle cemetery.
i i i
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Neb., Dec. 1. (Specials-
Food Commissioner W. It. Jackson today
made the following statement:
"Through an error the Loup City mills
was reported aa being prosecuted for
short weights. This report should have
read t?. W. Benson, Litchfield, Neb., who
was prosecuted for the above offense."
Tli food commissioner's office assumes
the blame for the mUtuke 'ln unlnteotlon-
ijr tiunt uui in wrong information.
Faculty Mill t.lve Foot Hall Wednesday
BEATRICE, Neb., Dec. 11 ( Special.)
At a meotlng of Oil high school faculty
yesterday afteroon It was decided to give
an "orange and black" bamiuct to the
members of the foot ball team at the
Paddock hotel next Wednesday evening
to which the publlo Is Invited. Coach
Stlehm of the Nebraska university has
been secured as one ot tho speakers and
It is planned to make It the biggest affair
of the kind ever held In the city.
Earl Currier rustalned a severe Injury
to Ms spine by being thrown out of a
weguji when Ills horse tarted to run
away, nis condition Is serious.
A normal training club was organised
yesterday at the high school by the elec
tion of these officers: Eva Knox, presi
dent; Cora Scha.'se, vice president; llor
trtise Sexton, secretary-treasurer.
Charles Manpua ot Virginia and Miss
I-ottlo Shaw of Holmesvlllu were mar
ried In county court yesterday by Judge
Word was received her yesterday
from til and I'.apUls, Mich., announcing
the deuth of C. V, II. Smith, son of
A. Q. Smith, a former resident of l'.eat
rlce, which occurred at that plaoo after
an nine:- of two luy of pneumonia.
Mr. Smith waa'aaalxtant engineer In the
l'n:te.l states engineer's office at Giaud
In a communication published In the
local papers over hli signature. Mayor
(Jrirrin given some of his reasons fur
withdrawing front the Boclullet party In
L-iatrice. Ho states that lie was entirely
ilsuau-d with ccitaln parties always
finding fault and tolng to cause a ruc
tion In tho ranks of the socialist local
without any provocation whatever and lie
made up his mind to quit the party.
tract Mistake
is to mglet t a cold or cough. Dr. King's
New Discovery cures them and may
prevent consumption. Mc and II 00. For
sale by lltatoo Drug C.
Antelope State Grows Nearly Ten
Million Bushels of the Fruit.
compile Ibem from Hetnrns of
County Assessor Clven In Their
Itepnrls r.norinoos Strides '
by Growers,
(From a Staff Correspondent.) .
J.I.NCOI.N, Neb.. Dec. IB. (Special.)
' The people of Nebraska undoubtedly will
be surprised to lenrn that the opple crop
of this state has reached the enormous
proportion of ,9a..Wi bushels for-19)1, "
aid Deputy Commissioner of Labor louis
m gnniK over tho statistical report
mado to this department, by the.couinty
assessors. I round that there were
acres planted to orchards or statins- th
figures moro nrcurately S.4.V.L't bearing
trees. In tfofng t),rough the records of
thi surplus shipments of 11)10 I found
that It amounted to l.Dlfi.lW bushels, which
represented tho amount over mid above
the home consumption of Apples and 1
inererorc. decided to ascertain the exact
production which was ascertained under
inn method of ordinary crop reports
Cherries total trees, with an
average yield of 12. Wt quarts per tree,
masing a Toiai valuation of ISiSO.OM. The-
principal yields being confined to the
southeastern half of the state. Tim nbove
figures are. complied for what will b
known as the fruit bulletin, which will
show In detail the enormous strides which
are belnjr made In the way of fruit cul
ture In Nobraska.'
(Continued from First Page.)
eminent waa indicated by a memtwr i,f
the cabinet.' One basis suggested was
that the Russian government agree to
admit to Russia American Jews whose
oharacter and standing was vouched for
by the United States. It wus the belief
here that this suggestion had been of
fered by Ambassador Oulld and that It
was being considered by the Russian For
eign' office.
Chairman Sulzer also said regarding tha
"The resolution follows precedent. It
follows the language of three similar rra.
olutlons abrogating treaties with
France and Switzerland."
The closest vote in the house on an at
tempt to modify the resolution was 114
ayes to 185 noes.
This was the amendment of Repre
sentative Olmstead to strike out the
charge that Russia had violated h
treaty of 1S32,. and to. Insert the state.
ment that the discrimination against Jew-
sn-Americans was -construed as a viola.'
Hon of the treaty: v ' x 1 ;
The Suiter resolotiod, providing-'. for th.
termination of the - treat V'W ri..i i
the house December 13 by a vote of 300
to 1 reads: . . ,. .
. .
. ny ' 1 rnft, n house of
representatives of the United States of
America. In congress assembled. That the
people of the United States assert a" a
fundamental principle that the rlKhts of
Its citizen shall not be impaired at home
.k ,"road "' ot' - or religion;
that the government of tho United States
concludes Its treaties for the eoual pro
tection of all clasau oMts citizens with
out regard to race or religion; that the
government of the United States will not
be a party to any treaty which discrimi
nates, or winch by one ot the . parties
thereto Is so construed aa to dlsortmlnate
between American citizens on the ground
of race r,r religion; that the government
of .Russia has violated the treaty be
tween the. United States and Russia con
cluded at St. Petersburg December Is,
1H32, refusing- to honor American pass
ports duly Issued to American citizens
on account of race and religion; that In
the judgment of congress the said treaty
for th reasons aforesaid ought to he
terminated at the eailletU possible time;
that for the aforesuld reasons the said
treaty la hereby declared to be termi
nated and of no further force and effeet
from tho expiration of one year after the
date of notification to the government
of Russia of the terms of this resolution,
and that to this end the president is
hereby charged with the duty vt com
municating such notice to the government
of Russia. '
Republican Leader Mann ot the houoe
The Man Who
tionizecl the Mail System
This country was Just beglnulng
to recover from tho civil war when
Albert Hupp was born In Clark
county, Ohio. The date waa
August IS, ltit',5. It is recorded that
the sun shone all that day, and
this condition led many, ot the
prescient ones to predict a bril
liant, future for the present great
Inventor. I
The ancestry of Albert Hupp Is
IIIUHtrlous' and bespeaks the fight
ing qualities of the man, as well
aa indicating -the atlck-lo-tt de
termination that has overcome ob
stacles more than appalling, on his
mother's side he Is the great grand
son, thrice removed, cf I to her t
Morris, theyj-reat financier and
signer of the Declaration of In
dependence. Robert MorrN had
three eons, Joseph, Samuel and
Charles. Joseph had a son, by
name John, and In turn John be.
came father of William, and Elijah
Morris. Elijah was the father of
Phoebe Ann Morris. wife of
Michael Hupp and mother of Al
bert Hupp. Morris, the material
grandfather of Albert Hupp, was
born In Virginia In the veaj- ivi
L fs.Trv IV iK " lWlshd a woolen mill. Later he erected
a factory and manufactured the first white hominy made lu America. He
was one of the grand men of the early day in Ohio and . for more than
fifty-five years was an active leader In the Methodist church. The mother.
Phoebe Ann Hupp, waa a native of Ohio and u regarded In her com
munity as a splendid woman, one of power and character. The aunt. Mlas
Jennie Morris. Is well remembered In Urbana for her many womanly virtues.
At the beginning ot his Urbana caoer Albert Hupp entered the employ
of Cooper Cooper, wholesale dealer in saddlery ;oods and hardware.
While In the employ of this firm he attended night, school and perfected his
education, especially along mathematical and commercial lines. Iter he
entered the furnishing goods busineaa with a brother, the firm being known
as the Hupp Uroa. The lure of the wholesale business became too strung
however, and In 1S3 he left, Urbana to become the western representative
of the Krle Preserving company. Buffalo. N. Y.. and established head
quarters In Ka city. One day Hupp saw an advertisement of the govern
ment neking a solution of the problem of tatchlng mull at catcher ta
tlons. Another day he saw a sack of mall thiown from a passing train at
a catcher station and ground to pieces beneath the wheela of the train. The
two rights stirred the latent mechanical genius of the man, for be it
known that Albeit Hupp has been a irechanlcal genius from birth, and h re
solved to solve the problem, in the spring of 1J he began and In August,
1J10. pneent-Nl automatic merhanUm for the exchange of mill at catcher
stations without the aid of man.
expressed the hope today that the "re
citals" In the resolution would be
stricken out before It passed thn senate.
He said It was not within the province
of contre-s to declare that Russia had
violated the treaty, though it was proper
to say "In our opinion, from the United
Htates' standpoint the treaty has been
Speaker Champ Clark, when Informed
of HiiKs.a's protest against the Sulzer res
olution, said:
'The house has the rlsht to pass any
resolution in any form It pleases."
it 4 nnses Sensation.
News of Russia's protest spread through
the city and caused a decided sensation.
Little else was talked of at the capltol,
and there were numerous Informal con
ferences among the national legislators.
The senate was not in session.
The State department admitted that the
sitlnstlon was serious. Home of the offi
cials there have contended from the firat
that the abrogation of the treaty of .ls.'S
would leave the United States without
any sort of friendly Intercourse with. Rus
sia, and theroore In a worse position;
than- now to enforce the admission of
American citizens. Alt thought of being
able. to negotiate a new treaty with Rus
sia, if the Kulzec resolution should pats,
apparently has been dismissed.
Mann Favors Amendments.
"It was a wise provision In the consti
tution-put there by our fathers" said
Mr. Mann, "which did not confide to this
house Jurisdiction over foreign affairs.
The wisdom ut the fathers was never
more exemplified than on this day when
gentlemen rise In their seats with writ
ten speeches, from the chairman of the
committee down, declaring many things
whkrh If we had the real power might
quickly provoke war.
If we say wo are determined that
American citizens shall go Into Russia,
we can only enforce that demand by con
quering at the end of a war. We can
assert our honor, we can protect our In
tegrity and our reputation and liberty-
loving citizens proud of ojr honor, by
abrogating the treaty, but that ihas no
further effect in the world In adding to
the rights of otir citizens. '
"I hope at least that this resolution
will bo amended If the recitals are to re
main In It, by asserting our right when
we choose ' to exclude forel
our shores on account of race, and I hope
gentlemen are willing to concede that we
only declare that in our opinion from
our standpoint Huiwla. has violated the
treaty and therefore we abrogate it.
Form Wrong;, Hmym Metall.
ine resolution never should have
passed the house In Its original form.1
said Representative McCall . of Massa
chusetts, republican member of the com-
mlttoe on. foreign affairs.
'There was no excuse for the flat state
ment contained In the resolution that
Russia had violated the treaty. A state
ment of that sort leaves little room for
argument or arbitration. No such asser
tion was necessary, inasmuch as the
United States has a perfect right under
the terms of the treaty Itself to abrogate
on one year's notice to the other
Senator Cullom. chairman of the senate
committee of foreign relations, said he
did not believe a protest by Russia would
have any effect on the senafe's probable
action. . ' i ' i
That Is." he added, "unless It prom'
ised something. If Russia should promise
to obejn- th treaty, I think w would let
Nothing short of, that, however?"-
was asked.
"I thick not'
Bishops' Committee
Plans for Meeting
' st a
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
ivlNCUDN, Neb... Dec. 16.-(Speclal.)
ine annual meeting of the board of bish
ops of the Methodist church will be held
In Lincoln beginning; April 19. This was
decided at a full meeting of the arrange
ments! committee Friday evening at the
Lincoln hotel. Bishop John L. Nuelsen
waa present and outlined the general
character of th coming meeting and de
tails of entertainment which will be re
quired. Kla
me I la Improving.
ind.. Dec. 10. Oeorice A.
Kimmel, the Nllea, Mich., man of
lii a
lerious luentity who was Injured
wrecK near Converse. Ind.. will
brought her from Converse within a few
days it his condition continues to Inp
prove. lie has a chance to recoveV it
was reported today.
Revolu- .
f r -M -
' " V 1
' r7? l -
Agriculture Board
. to Meet on Tuesday
(From a Staff Correspondent )
LINCOLN, Dec K S.ecial.r The an
ntial.mcpfln; of the Nebraska State Board
of Agriculture will be held st the senate
chamber. Lincoln, on Tuesday, January
II. At this meeting will be considered the
revision of tle premium list, .rules and
No Need to W&it
No Money, bbwh
i '.' . . I I . r. . I
"What hotter ciftti than
furniture? Will anything
prove inore useful or. dur
able? Think of the -pleasure
and years' of 1 service
the recipient gets - fron
sueh'-un npproprite gift
Relieve the Christma:
drain take advantage t
this unusual-' plan,' pick
out your gifts or home-needs
now- and pay after the first
of the year. Our liberal credit
service An more .liberal than
ever and will prove far more
For a Hand
some $18.50
Combination Book Case.
The prettiest Xmas gift that
you tan make son or daughter.
Have large writing desk, and
commodious book compart-
iiioiii utieu wnn
strength glass door.
CI Oft For this Beautiful
VI.JO J4.C0 Parlor Table
A Most Acceptable
N Gift
For This
Music Cabinet.
aXF M . t - J. A...
a m.- i T-aTJ V ' in -J fTiT .HMjJI B . 1
I ff mm-
11 a v fl ri l,-rF:r.K. -.H-.
Li iuiy
Christmas ShoiDBe
To those
finished their Christmas shopping jfor this year,
we want to say that shopping during the early
hours of the day has many advantages. There is
less crowding on both the street cars and ih the
stores, and both you and the sales people are
not as tired as later in the day.' And when
shopping in the afternoon, we urge you to
start for home before , o'clock, if possible,
making it possible for those compelled to re- V
' main down town later to find room in the'ears.
Omaha & Council Bluffs Street Railway Co.
regulations, the election of officers, mem
bership and auch other business as may
legally come before the meeting.
residents of regularly organized,
county agricultural societies which have
nied their report prior to this meeting
are ex-offlclo members ot th board. If
the president cannot attend, the society
must elect a delegate and file authenti
cated credential. No proxies ar ad
mitted. : The following committees have been p-
l" ' in i i .... ' .' i m
. l " 1
mil ii sis Hli naiaiaiai,, n.,n -. ... - , ,, mum I ii I
Child's Twelve Piece Dec
orated Tea Sets
prettiest little, toy gift you
make to your little daughter
They will take great pleasure
..and lota of fun having tea
parties. Worth 75c, special..
4SHI limn ., -
and- an Ideal Xmas gift They are
constructed of selected hardwood, and
are ornamented. wlt,h .deep .carvings.
The upholstering la done in fabrlcoid
leather and the comfortable back Is
adjustable to different positions.
v -vt : s.rjv : . . n . iiv . T" us
' mmmmm
shoppers who have
pointed: Rules and regulations, C. II.
Rudge. Lincoln, chairman; L. W. Leon
ard, Pawnee City, William Jones. Dor
chester; Joseph Roberts. Fremont; R. M.
t Wolcott, Palmer. Credentials and return'.
P. Yoiingers, Geneva, chatrmnn; CharlPH
Orafr, Bancroft; (ieoreo Jackson, Nelson.
Auditing, K. 7.. Russell. Blair', chairman;
W. 'II. Banning, Union; WTlllafrt Forte'r,
Lincoln. ' ' " " ""
Kejt to the Situation Bee Aavertislng..
For this Handsome
$10.00 Ladies'
Writing Desk.-
. A very pretty and tnost accept
able Xmas gift. Made of quarter
sawed oak, highly rubbed--and'
polished, has -interior cabinet, an4
large drawer. Many others to j
select from.
s i I BiBTawBBisBTiaSEai tas m t ' s .ar. s Si
II J Unlettered 1 'I
jl .Wagons. I , I .
can Promnt..'- ! I 1
QQC Service (f.
Jfor this hand
some 75a dress
ed doll. f
. The prettiest
Vaud handsom
est d reused
doll in the city.
Has . beautiful
curly hair, and
sleeping eyes,
special price
Consisting' " of
engine, v tender,
coach and 4 pieces
circular track.
A delightful . toy
for any, .-boy.
Worth 7Sc, spe-
not already
f I I I I I I r.
I rpr' ii