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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 1, 1912)
Tin; iu:K: omaiia. moxpay
NtTAUV, 1, 1!)12.
Tuesday Horning, January 2d, Commences the Real Honey Saving Event
of tlii? Whole VI'uYi r aSpasnn
I WSV WJS. KMW I f il U1W I I - k , W V W A
Benson St Thome's Sfefoi-AintiniTLiial.
Girls' Coals at 32V3 Discount
The most comprehensive and
this store hss ever shown. Rich
v and Caracul handsomely trimmed
broadcloth, velvet, rhlnrhllla and
models. Sizes to 1C yean
$5.90 Coats, now Sfr4.1T
$tt.50 Coats, now R4.34
$8.75 Coatt, now M.50
$7. GO Coata, now
$8.50 Coata, now $:.7
$8.75 Coata, now 8.".8-f
$9.76 Coats, now $l.i0
$10.00 Coats, now $0,117
$10.60 Coats, now 5K7.00
$11.75 Coats, now 87.84
widely varied line of Cilrl'a Coata
black roata of Dohaon Seal Plush
and beautifully lined, others of
mannish mixtures, including I'olo
Handsome fabrics of corduroy, chinchilla, broadcloth and cheviot,
in pleasing colors, pretty models and handsomely tailored.
$3.95 Coata, now 92.04
$5.00 Coats, now $:j.:4
$0.60 Coata, now 94.34
$7.50 Coata. now 95.00
$8.50 Coats, now 85.07
$10.00 Coats, now 80.07
$12.00 Coats, now 88.00
$15.00 Coats, now 910.00
Also a beautiful Una of Kur Coata of While Coney 33A OFK
$22.50 Coata, now ....915.00 125.60 Coats, now 917.00
$27.50 Coats, now ".918.34
Of Bedford Cord, Cashmere,
Crepella cloth and Wove ' Batiste,
$2.50 Coats, now
$3.95 Coats, now
$5.00 Coata, now
$6.50 Coats, now
$8.60 Coats, now
$10.00 Coats, now 80.07
Infants' Long Dresses
Of Lawns and French Nain
sook, many of tbem handmade.
$2.50 Dresses, now 81.50
$3.95 Dresses, now 82.25
$4.60 Dresaea, now 83.04)
$0.50 Dresses, now 83.05
$7.60 Dreses. now 84.50
Infanta' Bilk Crocheted lionnets,
woolen linings, sold at 85c to
$2.75, now ......48
Of pretty Lawns and French
Nainsook, In yoke styles, many of
these dreses are handmade.
$3.50 Dresses, now 92.25
$4.50 Dieses, now 82.75
$4.95 Dresses, now 83.05
$6.60 Dresses, now 94.25
$7.60 Dresses, now .....84.50
Children's Angora Ilonnets, In
while, gray or brown, all sizes,
aold at $1.00 and $1.95
infanta' Knitted Sbawla, sold at
$1.25, $1.60 and $1.75
Infanta' Shawls of fine flannel or
cashmere, aold at $1, now 09
2-60, now 81.50
$3 and $3.75, now 81.05
Infants' soft sole shoes, all col
ors, 50c values, now . ... -25
Girls' Wool Dresses
Dressea, now . . ;
Dresses, now. . . .
Dresses, now . ?.
Dresses, now . ...
and clever styles. Sizes
$8.50 Dresses, now .
$9.50 Dresses, now.
3 to 14 yrs.
Ladies' and Children's Fur Sets
13 75 Wlille. Thibet Beta foe Chll.
Pvdren reduced to ......92.50
Child's 44.25 Krlmmer Smb. re
duced to 82.84
ChIlKs $5.00 Squirrel lock BeU,
reduW to 83.37
MissesX Natural Klver Mink $7.t0
Sets, reduced to 84.07
Misses' KusBlan Mink Bets, $9.00
values, ndiy 86.00
Ladles' Russian Mink Beta, $15
Quality, now 310.00
Ladies' Ulended Mink Sets. $13.50
quality, now 99.00
Ladles- White Fox Seta, $2 5.00
quality, reduced to ..810,07
Ladles' Black Lynx Sets, $27.60
quality, now 818.34
All finer sets at same reuuciiou
Junior and Srcall Women's Coats 33 OH
An opportunity to secure a bei utlful stylish coat rlrht In the heart of the winter season at a re
markable saving. , Polo, Iteverslhle, Sailor Collar and I'laln Tailored .Models in all popular materials
and colors. Junior sizes 15 and 17. Small Women's sizes 32 to 38.
$15 00 Coats,
$25.00 Coats, now 910.07
$29.75 Coats, now 919.85
$35.00 Coats, now 823.33
$39.50 Cents, now 820.35
915.00 " $45.00 Couts, now
SffiaH Women's Fur Coals m OH
$4 5.00 TUaek Tony Coat now 930.00
$65.00 Drown Marmot Coat, now 943i3
$68.60 Drown Marmot Coat, now 945.07
$75.00 White Coney Coat, now 950.00
$S7.50 Ulack Pony Coat with Opossum collar
now ' 838.35
$90.00 Natural Pony, now 900.00
$135.00 mended Squirrel 990.00
$15.00 Suits, now 910.00
$1C50 Suits, now 911.00
$22.50 Suits, now 915.00
$25.00 Suits, now 9s0.67
$29.75 Suits, now -92o!oO
Junior and Small Women's Suits 33i Discount
Cheviots, mixtures and broadcloths in beautiful colors and patterns and the very latest models all
handsomely tailored. . Junior sizes 15 and 17. Small Women's sizes 32 to 38.
$32.50 Suits, now 921.67
$33.00 Suits, now 923.34
$:rr.60 Suita. now 925.00
$45.00 Suits, now :. -930.00
$65.00 Suits, now 943.35
Junior and Small Women's Wool Dresses
French and Shepherd s plaids, French Serges and Challies and Panamas In beautiful coloVs and
very effectively trimmed. Junior and Small Women's sizes.
$12.60 Dresses, now 88.34 I $19-75 Dresses, now 913.17
$16.00 Dresses, now 810. OO $22.50 Dresses, now , 915.00
$16.60 Dresses, now 911.00 $25. Ot) Dresses, now 810.67
$17.50 Dresnes, now 811.67 I $29.75 Dresses, now 822.17
Afternoon and Evening Frocks
n Discount ,
Bach gown and frock possesses a distinctive Individuality one seldom finds at prices as moderate
as these. Materials are Crepe de Chine, Crepe Meteor, Voile, MessalTne, White Corduroy Velvet, Mar
quisette. Chiffon and many others. i .
$22.50 Frocks, now 5315.00 $13.00 Evening Gowns, now -930.00
$25.00 Frocks, now S10.G7 $55.00 Evening Gowns
$35.00 Frocks, now 823.34 now $36.67
Small Women's Wool Slqrts
$5.50 Skirls, now 84.13
$6.50 Skirts, now 84.88
$7.50 Skirts, now 85.03
$8.50 Skirts, now 80.38
$9.00 Skirts, now .-SO 75
$10.00 Skirts, now 87.50
$11.00 Skirts, now
$12.00 Skirts, now
$18.50 Skirts, now
$16.00 Skirts, now
now i . .
Misses and Small Women's Waists
Boys' Clothing 25 Oil
In plain blue and handsome mixtures
Boys' $4.50 Russian or Sailor Suits, now 93.37
Rov' $E.OO Russian or Sailor Suits, now 83i75
Hoys' $6.00 Russian cr Sailor Suits, now 9450
Hoys $7.50 Russian or Sailor Suits, now 8563
L'oye' $8.50 Russian or Sailor Suits, now SGl37
Small Boys' Overcoats, 3 to 10 Y'rs
Rich snappy patterns and beautiful colors of blue, gray and brown.
uoys- 3. wo overcoats ..$2.97
Hoys' $4.50 Overcoats ..93.37
Roys' $5.00 Overcoats .-83.75
Boys' $6.00 Overcoats .-84.50
Boys' $7.50 Overcoats ..SRS.fLI
Boys' $8.60 Overcoats ..8G.37
Boys' $10.00 Overcoats. .87.50
Boys' $12.00 Overcoats. .$. (JO
Boys' Overcoats, 10 to 17 Years
Boys' $7.50 Junior O'C ts 85.03
Boys' $8.50 Junior O'C'ts 80.37
Boys' $10 Junior O'Coata 87.50
Boys' $12 Junior O'Coats 99.00
Boys' $15.00 Junior Overcoats,
toys' Norfolk and Double Breasted Suits
$8.50 Suits .
Young Men's Clothing 25 Oil
$13 Suits or O'Couts, 911.25
$18 Suits or O'Coats, 913.50
$20 Suits or O'Coats, 815.0O J
$22.50 Suits or O'C'tsj $10.87
$25 Suits or O'Coats;. $18.67.
$28 Suits or O'Coats," 821.00
$30- Buits or O'Coats, 922.50
$35 Suits or O'Coats, 926.25
Young Men's Furnishings
Woolen Shirts or Drawers, $1.00
$1.50 garments 91.15
Cotton, derby ribbed Bhirts or
drawers, $1.00 grade ....75s
Union Suits, ribbed cotton
$1.60 grade SI. 00
$1.75 grade $1.25
$1.50 Shirts, now 95
$2.00 Shirts, now gj 35
Boys' $1.25 Shirts, now .-05
All $1.00 Ties
Girls'. Vests, in white or gray
fleeced cotton, 25c values, re
duced' to 15
Girls' Vests or Pants, In white
fleeced cotton, 35c values
Boys' Shirts or Drawers, in fine
heavy fleeced cotton, gray or
cream color, 60c values, now, per
Union Suits, sizes for girls, 2 to
16 years, part wool, regular
$1.00 and $1.25 quality, reduced
All Boys' and Girls' 60c Union
Suits, in fleeced cotton, 3 to 12
n year sues
$8.75 Washable, White Crepe Waists, now $2.75'
$5.75 Vyella Flannel and Silk Waists
no w 91.50
$(,.75 and $7.60 Wool Taffeta and Silk Waists,
$8.50, $8.75 and $9.00 Marquisette and Silk Taffeta
Waists, now S0.50
?I f 5 and $10.00 CruTfon.- Silk ind Marqfaisette
Waists, now . . . . . j . . . . . r.f. . . . . . . -87.50
$1ST.00 and $12.50 Chirfou Waists, now $10.00
$1? 50 Fancy Tlaid Silk Waists, now $10.00
$15.00 Chiffon WalHts, now ....i. 912.00
$18.00 Chiffon Waists, now 914.50
$21.00 Chiffon Waists, now 816.50
III I r a 11". VI II m
I -It m km
1518-20 FARNAM STREET
Star Union Suits for Boys, finest
grades, color silver gray; sizes 3
to 16 years, $1.25 and $1.60 val
ues reduced to 95
Girls' and Ladies' Sweaters.
Girls' Sweaters, In all colors, sizes
10 to 14 years, selling regularly
for $3.00 and $3.76, reduced
LadleB Sweaters, in assorted col
ors and white, sizes 34 to 4 0;
$5.00 and $10.00 values, 93.45
Ladies' and Girls' Gloves.
Ladles' and Girls' Gloves in the
finest leathers, splendid values at
the regular price ot $1.60, now
reduced to 91.19
'.' ' ' Boys' Shoes.
Good snappy lasts, patent leather,
in button or lace styles; tans in
lace, $3.50 values, now 92.65
Shoes for Growing Girls.
Patent, dull leather and kid with
patent leather tip; sizes 2 '4 to
6; $2.75, $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00
values, now $2.35
Ladies Shoes In dull calf, patent,
velooze and suede, newest fash
ionable lasts 1 sizes 2 to 8.
$6.00 Shoes, now $4.05
$5.00 Shoes, now.... ..$3.85
$4.00 Shoes, now. . . .'. .$2.95
Misses' Shoes in tan or dull calf,
sizes 11 to 2; $3.00 and $3.50
shoes, now --$2.65
Mlsse' High-top ' button boots,
i Children's Shoes.
Dull calf and kid leather, sizes 5
to 8; $2.00 values, now $1.55
Sizes 8i to 11, $2.00 and $2.60
values, now 91.65
Patent leather with pink, blue,
red and velvety tops; $1.60 value,
than In they ware grcator than tfor
uny other year In the hUtory of the city,
dlatamlns: the clearlnfs of aecond
Kreateat year In bank cleartnsa. by IIS.
un.WO. Omaha haa made a much btter
howlns. month by month, In ciearmsa.
than dosetia ot cltlaa of similar site and
l la believed that whan all compaia'ona
for the year are made they will show
that Omaha haa moved up a notrh In
relative poalllon among the rttlee In ra
apaet to clearings. For 1910 Omaha stood
fifteenth among the cttlea ot the coun
try, though there are more than thirty
clilea above Omaha tn population.
Tblrty-Fenr X ludaatrlee.
The location of thlrty-fnur new lndua
trlea manufacturing establishments and
distributing housea In Omaha during the
year, means much for the city. This la
nearly three a month and many of the
Infant Induetrtea will ni doubt grow Into
mammoth concerna In time. It la a say.
lng among membera ot the Induatrlal
committee of the Commercial club that
they had rather get two or three amall
Industrie than a big one several times
The new Induatrlea located during the
year run all the way from a email ma
hwe shop to a sulphur refinery. The
list liuluilea box factorlea, brick manu
iacturlea, branches of Implement fac-toilt-a
and a big macaroni plant. All the
way from five to forty-five people are
einpluyed by the Individual concerna, the
apK-rvaate for the entire thirty-four being
4iV For the mat part, every plere made
for a worklngman tn one of theae con
terns meana a new family tn Omaha, to
be housed, rluthed. fed. etc., by local
merchants. The Industrial committee of
1h Commercial club la responsible for
hriimluK many of theae new concerna
to Omaha, while otht'ra have come ot
tln"lr own accord, attracted by the excel
lent manufacturing and distributing fa-
tilillea that Omaha affords.
1 Blagrat Heeela-te ( Grain.
With Z.uuQ.uUQ bushels more wheat than
the previous year, with practically the
aame Quantity of oata aad with large
enough lncreaae la barley U make up for
the Ions In- com. the Omaha grain market
cluaed the year with the record ot the
blggcl twelve months recelpta In the
Ouiaha drain exchange's hlatorr. TotaJ
receipts of all grain war LUS,Xa) buah-
ela. aa compared with il.SBT.4tX) busbela for
the srevtoua ) cur. tfulpmenta. als
t llpsMd Uxe of 111 by Dearly l.tuu)
I'ruxptxC ot Iks) grain znavrTcet for the
prtsaent yaavr are JiUurmg. A cars ero
of the tnta qusaur " ua mmwrj 01
brskg is to bo ASanummA nt. aiast nCtnuoa
it busUcU ot whaait amd uats. and the
prtecol aawatail gtvaa) prumtae ef ntula
ture foar Lk jrata ensa satxt asausaav
'J 'he laricaat nuruutar of twad ut llva
ork In tn) hlatury of thai South OtnaJia
ni'i t uim.i kM. ware calved Jit Houlb
Omaha In 1911, distancing the former high
record of 110 by M!l,00O head. In number
of cars of live stock the former high
record for a year was broken, with 4.S7H
car over the car received In 190T.
For the year. South Omaha maintained
her record made In U10 aa the first sheep
market of the country and the first cattle
. Members Resign
CONSTANTINOPLE. Dec. 31.-The
cabinet realgned . today In consequence
of the obstruction of the opposition, the
members of which absented themselves
frjm the sitting ot the chamber of
deputies, which rendered. Impossible a
dlscunslcn ot the proposed modification
of the constitution.
The proceedings of the chamber, owing
to the lack of a quorum, were ot a
formal character. The grand vlsler, who
waa accompanied by his entire cabinet.
made a long statement explaining that
constitutional changes were necesvary
for the establishment of a strong gov
ernment able to carry out tb reforms
required by the country, ile quoted An
1 tide printed In a French newspaper
that If Italy waa able to prosecute Its
Afrhan venture successfully, it waa
because ot Turkey's Internal quarrela.
The grand vlsler and ministers then
withdrew to deliberate on the altuatlun.
After an hour's abfence they returned
and the vlsler announced the decision ot
the ministry to resign. lie said he felt
that the government did not posses a
sufficient majority and added that the
responsibility for the situation thus
created developed on the opposition.
TABOR. Ia.. Dee. M.-tSpeclal)-Jama
True blood of Tabor died December 1
from pneumonia. Decraeed was In hi
alghty-flrst year and was a cWU war vet
eraa of Ctompaay K. I'M regiment In
diana volunteer lafavniry. 1 Meld re I11
widow here he Is) aarrtvad by oo snaa svnd
three daughters 17. G. lrueeluod mi Jaca
aonvlUe. IT.; JSra. M. i. Aaaua ef Aaav
land. Ore.: alia. C. X. Baraau mt Cers-re.
Okav. and Kra. Batatt JiajJlaaa xf Kaiaa,
ClOCitKl Jnc. Sb-ilugk Jkadoraui), a
uravl avajur vf Urn ElgJity-rtrsl New
Turk Tuluntevra. a member of the Doyeil
I region In Hau Fram'levo and (fur many
years a raeU,itt ot SsH DakeClty. dMI
here today of Jinaumonla. lie waa 13
years old. '
To 1912, Greeting
Hello, Mister 1912!
Wtttt er ainilln' phiz. '
And a bulgln' carpetbag
Full ot mysteries;
Tesrs and Biuiles are hid therein.
Hearts glad and forlorn
Say, I'd like to take a peek
Into that sack of youru.
Oh, I wonder what that bag
Haa lu atore for me-
I am anxious, 1912,
Listen to ray plea;
, Orant what e'er of Joy or pain
Shall my lot befall.
Grant that I may bear myself
Brave and true in all.
Grant I still may pleasure find
In a sunset sky;
Grant the sweet songs I have heard
May not fade or die;
Grant kind nature still may stir
In my soul a aong;
Grant 1 may find words to cheer
Other souls along.
And when new songs shall uprise
And their Joys unfold,
Grant their sweetness may not drAwn
Or confuse the old;
Grant whate'er the conilug years
Yield while life shall last.
Grant that they may never mar
The sweetness of the past.
And, 1912, I crave of you
That service I may do
The best that'a in me. shrinking not.
That 1 my strength renew;
And whstso'er shall ine befall.
Or be it loss or gain;
Grant, If I live a twelve-month more,
1 may not live In vain.
BAVOLL NK TRELE.
IOWA LEADERS WOULD UNITE
Republicans Would Avoid Fight on
COMMITTEE TO MEET SOON
Movement Iaaagorated to Have
i'osaproanlM Delegation Ilepre
eatattre of Both Factions
ot the Tarty.
TUG TRUST CHARGED WITH
FAVORING BIG COMBINATIONS
C1JTVKLA-XU. O.. Dec. 30. Teamtnony
that tbo Roc. a? lifer and Camrsie Cetft
ere given prafereuillaj rua la tawing
&hnraa by to aUeared tog traat waa
given MX today's heartug of Che fvrwrm.
nantrs case BtsAua the Greal Lke
aoratary at. H. Vrmr&wtll of the de
fendant eviupsmy teatlttad tuat tla preC
erstuie was due te the fact that toe tow
ing company alnasa to carry out the con
trasts made by the Connewut Towing
oompany wntch .It absurbed. He denied
(XI Al.UALA, Neb.. . Dec 31 Special
Teli granv -V fire caused br the explo
sion of an oil stove lu the cellar destroyed
Oartnan's grocery. The building aud
alack are a total lose, Qiuaert's furniture
atone also burned, but raoat of the Block
eras saved. Los. rjMe waa Insured.
(o ratatates VVrras; Hu.
WJLBH1NUTOX, Dee. Preauaaut Tafl
has aitlultaan his taller of eoniurarala-
tum sent ta Cajuala H. EUldy. Ohio
NatlnnsJ Ouard. aa tba) wttUMr T tna
presritaiCB n.airh ax Caeip Pnrry, O Tbe
niati.a waa won by cxu-iiural C A. Uovd
I'. B. M. C. and the Ixtter of rYeaitiAnt
Taft was eiit to Captain Eddy through
an error. The mistake has beeo rectified
and Corimral Lloyd kuU a luUer ut xun-
(From a Staff Correspondent)
DES MOINES, la.. Dec. 31. (Special.)
A great deal of political maneuvering haa
been Indulged in the last few weeks In
Iowa with regard to state and national
politics. That which haa been most con
spicuous la the fact that nearly all the
leaders of the republican party who have
taken a hand are saying quietly that the
main thing Is for the party to avoid a
hitter fight If It Is to win In Iowa next
A great many of the republicans desire
that a delegation be sent to the national
convention that will be conservative and
fairly represent the sentiment ot th
state. To thla end a movement haa been
Inaugurated to have a compromise dele
gation, one that will have representatives
of both factions and that will be untn
structed as to a candidate. The republi
can state committee will meet January
11 and fix a date tor the state conven
tion. It will probably be a very early
date. If a delegation can be selected
without a bitter tight the leaders ai
agree that It will go far toward insuring
republican success next year In Iowa.
riarke Will XpeaU.
George W. Clarke, lieutenant governor.
who I thua far the only announced candi
date for the republican nomination for
governor, la to speak In Dea Molnea be
fore the Orant club about the middle of
the month. Mr. Clarke served two term
on the floor of the Iowa hoiiae. two times
presided aa speaker and twice handled
the gavel as president ot the senate. It
la expected he will. In his address before
the Orant dub, outline something o hi
program for a greater Iowa.
Tba friends ot Senator Cummins are
urging that be permit the use ot his
name as a canal Ida te for president, lit
has given ao eaceuragemcnl ta th move
ment. It la rprawntad that the only
way fur republicans ta unite la on
an . Iowa candidate for president, and
thla would be en way ef avoiding a
serious tight In the state contention. A
gresU assay prominent republicans have
been la the city tho last two or three
week. It ts axeertsd (hat aQ of Bonaua
Curnnilns' cttllc&sruee from low a are In
favor of him becoming a candidate.
The annual "ahurt umnss" at the t'is
college at Ames starts tomorrow, and the
college officials anticipate that 11 will be
one of the best attended eventa in th
history of the college. Several thousands
students will meet and for two weeks
will make a study of live stock, soils and
general forming. The students com
from all over the state and among them
are many men who have engaged In farm
ing for years. The work will be in
charge of the regular college- fasulty.
The promotion work for the prohibition
party of Iowa has been reorganised and
what 1 to be known aa the "Prohibition
Extension society" ' will have general
charge of the educational movement. A
series of "Prohibition chautauquas" or
mass meetings will be held and the society
takes over and will publish the party
organ, which Is now conducted by Major
Jones of Ferry.
Prisoner Making Troable.
L. W. Haley of Dubuquo, one of the
life termers at Fort Madison, Is again
making trouble for the prison authorities
and haa had printed a tale of tils wrongs.
He recently aecured the ear of outsiders
and demanded the removal of the warden
of the prison. It Is said that he Is Insane
and because of this fact haa hud to be
Postal Savluw Deposits.
1 Failure of any of the banks of Winter-
set to qualify as depositories for the
postal Kavlngs of that city ha- caused the
government to order tftat such deposits
be made in the Dea Moines bauks which
Five Dea Molnea banks, the Peoples
davings. Valley National. Valley Saving,
State Savings and the Capital CHy State
bank, have quaifled and are now re
ceiving the deposits of the Dea Moines
postal savings. To this will be added the
Wlntenet account, and the officials think
that a number of other cities will soon be
sending In deposits.
There Is at present tlS.OuO on deposit in
the savings department of the Drs Molnej
postofflce. The number of depositor and
the amount grow slowly, but steadily.
Silo Couipaoy I tCaJolaed.
The Dea Moane Silo and Manufacturing
company la perpetually enjoined from
using certain patenta on Its ailoa that
are said to ba owned by the Indiana 81I0
company. The injunction was filed by
Judge Smith McPberaoa la tna district
court Saturday morning. A decree waa
also Died giving the Indiana concern the
right to recover damages from the Des
Moines company for the tiase it Is said
to have used ths palmta. -
Water Plaat Petition .at York.
YORK, Neb., Dec. 31. (Special.)-A pe
tition is being circulated to call an elec
tion to vote bonds In the sum of $125,000
for the purpose of building and equipping
a water and electrlo light plant in the
city of York.
Two WeddinsV IV ear Aahlaad.
ASHLAND. Neb.. Dec. 31.-(Sreolal.)
Two weddings of more than ordinary im
portance were solemnised in this vicinity
this week. On Wednesday evening Miss
Rosa Schlldmeyer became the wife of
Joseph Fries st the home of her brother,
Arthur V. Schlldmeyer, near Murdock In
Cass county. Elder C. A. Iluyck of Ash
land officiating In the presence of over
seventy Invited guests. They will make
their future home on a farm west of Ash
land. Miss Mae E. Carey, a society girl, was
married Thursday evening at the home of
her parents just north of Ashland to
Clarence Selwyn Cook, of Bayard, tn the
presence of over fifty guests. Elder C.
A. Iluyck officiated. Mr. and Mrs. Cook
will leave next week for their future home
DORCHESTER, Neb., Dec. 31.-(Sje-clal.)
A very pretty wedding took placa
here Wednesday, when Harry Q. Woehile
and Miss Daura Thorn were united In
marriage at tho home of the bride's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. John Thorn, south
west o ftown. Hev. John Star, pastor
the Went Dorchester church, officiate
Od.i Davison acted as bridegroom si
Miss Ruth Curtis as bridesmaid. The out-
of-town guests were: Prof. J. L. ' Zin
and wife of Kustis, Neb.; Mrs. t-iuta.
Ireland of Crete, Neb.; Mr. and irn. R.
Gamball, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. DavLaon and
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. RoU. all Friend.
Neb. Mr. and Mrs. Woehrte will makn
their home on a farm southwest of Dorchester.
It yoa are troubled with chronic con
stipation, the mild and gentle effect of
Chamberlain's Tablete snakes there espe
cially suited to our case. -Fur sals by
- M" . ' 1 ao & .
I DENTIFRIC V
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