Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 9, 1912)
nu-: r.KK: omaiu. Tuesday. January . 1M2.
This Special Indjceme it lo Mothers, of an Ae
tna Saving of 25 Cents on Every Dollar, h Scttinj
HotIs of Little Girls all a-(ingle Wilh the Pleasure
of a L'rand New Dress.
One of the busiest eretlons of thin iojii'lar torr Is that de
voted to these '-harming wool dresses. There arc few mother tu
th's vicin'ty hut are acquainted with the clever, girlish styles
which tn.iVo our dresses so distinctively and refreshingly different
from (lose or e could uwke or buy elsewhere.
There are pretty French Challlos, plni Is, serges, Panamas and
Mohnlrs In c perfect fairyland of colors and shades of navy, brown,
Copenhagen, wine and black. Sizes :i to 1 4 years.
J.T.50 Dresses S2.G3
13. 'J 5 Presses $2.07
$4.00 Dresses $3.38
JT..00 Dresses $3.75
$3.r.O Dresses SI. 13
IC.0O Dresses. 1.5U
$6.50 Drt.ses $f.8S
$7.r.O Dresses $5.03
All Peter Thompson Dresses 25 Oil
Junior and Small Women's
Wool Dresses 33 J Discount
The winter wardrobe is incomplete without a wool dress or
two, th?r romWtn style and splendid good service and are appro
priate for street, business or afternoon wear.
French and 8hepherTs plaids In, rich tones; French serges and
jnnauias, in red, brown, rose, navy and Copenhagen; French
CkaMies in diminutive polka dot patterns.
Junior sixes IB and 17. Small Women's sizes 32 to 38.
$15.00 Dresses 810.00
$10.50 Dresses $11.00
$17.0 Dresses 811.07
$19.75 Dresses $13.17
Afternoon and Evenlnj Frocks 331 Discount
With tho Theater and party season right at its height, this
Is Indeed a welcome opportunity to secure an exquisite frock at a
very substantial saving;. ,
The styles ate exclusive and one can be certain that a gown
purchased here will Instire the distinctiveness and exquisite beauty
so much desire J.
Materials uro Crepe de Chlue. Crepe Meteor, Voile, Mescaline,
Marqulfclto, Chiffon and White Nets
1518-1520 FARNAM STREET
thosa towns where the Bell has ex
changes and In which the Independents
other than the Lincoln company have
rival exchanges It Is expected that ar
rangements will t made whereby only
one will be maintained. In Lincoln two
exchanges will continue to be operated
until experiment has demonstrated which
can be moat advantageously uaed.
Manaaeiuent la Separate.
The common stock of the Lincoln com
pany controls In that organisation and
the ownership by the Bell of preferred
stock only bars It from any vote or
voice In the management. . Thla will rest
with the Independent Interests that have
been In charge during the seven years of
Its existence and those that have later
been made a part of It thrvjgh an Inter
clutngo of stock.
Thla action on the part of the Bell Is
In pursuance, of a policy adopted within
the last year aimed at the elimination of
much of the waste In capital that has
come Hi rough a duplication of service In
various aectiona. In other western states
It has niade similar arrangements with
the (-tVjng Independent groups, whereby
competition has bejn ended. In some
cases It has taken over Independent plants
and lit others It has sold out Its Interests,
stlpuUDi.g only for toll line connections.
The Kebraska Bell Telephone company
Is owned almost entirely by the American
Telephone and Telegraph company, the
parent Bell company, which has been
taking over all of the great subsidiary
corporations through which It has fur
nished service. (
The following order waa signed by all
the members of the board concurring:
"Whereas, The Lincoln Telephone and
Telegraph company of Lincoln. Neb., has
made application to the Nebraska State
Railway commission, as required by chap
ter 108. sessions laws of Nebraska, for ItrtS,
for authority lo Issue and stll Its special
preferred stock In the smouut of $3,000,000,
the funds derived from said Issue to be
used for the following purposes, towlt:
"For purchase of property of the Ne-
braka Telephone company In applicant's
"For extension, consolidation, better-
mints, new construction and payment of
"And further for authority to Issue and
sell Its common stock
t in the amount of
ved from said Issue
IJM.es). the funds derl
to be used for Investment In associate
companies, and It appearing to the com
mission that the said Lincoln Telephone
and Telegraph company is duly Incor
porated under the laws of the stats of
Nebraska, with an authorised capital of
tMw.Ouo. divided Into 10, 0W shsres with
the par value of 1W each, and that the
said company will flie an amendment to
Its articles ol Incorporation authorising
the Issuance by tt of 12.600 shares of ad
ditional common stock, and a new Issue
of 76.000 shares of per cent cumulative
referred stock, and that the financial
condition of the applicant aa of'the date
Ieoember 1, 1911, was as- follows:
Actual cost of plant tl.-4.S7g SI
cuiiuinxs and real estate T5.MS.au
Furniture and fixtures t,(r.';t.4j
tulta receivable W.ttC.M
.i'ouiiis receivable tl.4nl.SI
J.urtds other corporatlotia owned
Mocks other corporation owned VOt.iVi.t
Material and supplies on hand.. 7 47.17
c ask in hand and in banks U tuu ttf
Oilier assvie ,. 4.1. M
Total - I.151,444.2
1.1 A Hi LIT IKS.
Common stock issued and out
l ieiirrred nock Issued and out
ref rri ed stock issued and out
standing Lincoln Telephone
Jionrta. Lincoln Telephone to .,
Murtaages us real eelate.
una tu trn year notes
Auctws laireet and sUrldads.
r-.ui;na luui reawi'vs touuel
last Sr.rUMl. t.SVSA
Tota! $:, tM.44i.tt
"And It further appearing' to the com
iiUmb that 4 tell line sen Ice hereto-
$8.50 Dresses $0.38
$9.50 Dresses $7.13
$9.75 Dresses $7.32
$10.00 Dresses 87.50
$11.00 Dresses $8.25
$11.50 Dresses 88.03
$12.00 Dresses $$MU
$12.50 Dresses 80.38
$13. 50 Dresses $10.13
$22.60 Dresses $15.00
$25.00 Dresses $10.07
$29.76 Dresses $22.17
fore furnished Independent companies by
the Nebraska Telephone company and by
the applicant will continue tu be fur
nlshed In the future, subject to the usual
toll rate division or commission allow
ances and subject to prompt settlement
and adjustment of toll receipts and that
In event the applicant becomes the owner
of two or more. exchanges Ina single town
or city that It Is Its purpose and Inten
tion, within as short a' time a V con
slstent with sound snd Judicious maul
agmemont and practicable operation, to
amalgamate such exchanges snd operate
the same as one single exchange on one'
switchboard or over trunk lines connect
ing existing switchboards.
"And It further appearing to iho com
mission thst the funds to be derived from
the proposed Issue of stock are reason
ably required by the applicant for proper
puriKea set out In said petition
"It Is ordered by the Nebraska Btale
Railway commission that the desired
authority be. and the same Is. hereby
granted, subject to the following; condl-
lrst-Thst the articles of Incorpora
tion of applicant be amended according
.?, ,ncr,"ln :u -PltMsatlon to
11.,000. consisting of l."u0.000 of 6 per
cent, non-voting preferred stock; I7.MO.000
of & per cent, non-votlng special preferred
stock, and $2,500,000 of common stock.
"Kecond-That said stock shall be Issued
for money only, and not for less than par
"Third-Thst the funds derived from
said proposed issue of stock shall be
used for the purpose named In the ap
plication, and for none other.
"Fourth-That all contemplated Invest
ments In associate companies from pro
ceeds of such stock shall first be sub
mitted to this commission for approval
'?,h,Th-t -l1 Unjoin Telephone
and Telegraph Company shall file with
the commission verified statements show.
Ing the proceeds derived from the sale of
ssld stock, and the purposca In detail to
which such proceeila have been applied,
said statements to be filed within thirty
lsys of the time when the unreported
amount of money realised or expended
Governor Aldrlch was not In the city,
but at his offlos It was said that ih.
" "ow pllshed met the co
!?' "? r"C".h! artvU"d when etoSd
Dy leblslature. One
reason given for the veto was that it
con-erred upon the commlselon power
which It alresdy possessed and save th
company an opportunity to Ignore the ail-
mumy or the commission. Another ob
jection was the provision in i.m
which provided thst no new fcnehi...
could be granted for telephone compajilee
.... puoiio necessity for the same
should have been Tlemoiiatrated to iho
commission, thus putting It la the lower
... i.r,ur neia. ror old companies to
block sny competition.
MIST AWAIT IOIHT UICCISIOX
Ne Merger Peaas lieclalosi cf
PlattaiMoalh Case, Says Yost.
Casper E. Yost, president of the Ne
braska Telephone company, aald, regard
ing the story from Lincoln that an agree
ment has been signed betwers his com
pany and the Lincoln Independent Tele
phone company dividing the business of
"There tan t no consolidation of aia-
teme nor division of the state until the
Plattsmouth telephone cace Is disposed of
by the supreme court. If the court will
permit It, e hope lo do something that
will benefit the Nebraska public, I am
not responsible for the story. Whether or
not freeident Woods of the Lincoln com
panp gave it out. I don't know."
"What would the public think of com
petition ceae.ng between the Nebraska
company ana the Liucoln company?" was
asked of Mr. JmL
"U two ystaoss hs a
aaiea into one. so that a man would ueed
only one telephone Instead of two, and
tbe'tates were not raised, I should think
the public would be satisfies;." he replied.
MUST UNLOCK SCHOOL DOORS
I 'I eapsule. ilerinrlna; It was medicine
Farents of Pupils Object to Keeping ? ' ".V" ""T, "rl "7h:,nian,,Pr
r 4 c '.eslreil. lie directed tier a to the rnan
ChlldrCn Out m Cold. I err of taking- It. and then the pair v.slked
- i to the enr line. Mix t.lnnell went ia her
CLERK REFUSES TO APOLOGIZE
W illiam Wilson of County 'I ren
urer's Office lleslans llalher Than
Ask I'lrdnn of fro ,
I (From Suff Correspondent. I
I IjICS MOIXKH. la.. Jan. K.-(Sw la Tel
I cgism.) I in r to thoiisnnds of pupils In
jlrs Moines schools was averted today by
: Superintendent Itlddell of the Lcs Molnc
! schools. Complaints had been made thnt
! Principals of IhiIIiIIiik kept the doors
locked pait of the time, thnt pupils sr
! living early were compelled to stand out
In the cold, snd that the doors were
locked at the noon hour, Protest were
made by porents of the pupils and today
the nrder was lisued that the principals
should leave the doors unloi ked not only
at the iioon hour, hut early In the morn
ing. t'ossty Clerk Resigns,
Wllllaiii Wilson, clerk In the county
tresKiirer's office, resigned today, rather
than apologize t0 Jeff Irfignn, a wealthy
negro, whom he had offended by his re
marks. When I-ogan came to pay his
taxes he Is said to have been Insulted.
The county treasurer ordered the clerk
to apologise to Ixigan and he refused,
whereupon his resignation was accepted.
eteratt Will Protest.
A conference of the members of the
Orand Army of the Republic for Iowa is
to In; held at once to protest to Governor
Carroll against tho appointment of J. N.
Oadd to be custodian of the state house.
The old soldiers are Ir.dlguHnt thst a war
veteran has not been appointed to a place
which has always bee.i regarded as be
longing to the soldiers. Commander Abra
ham of the state department Is expected
here In a da yor two to voice the protest
of the vcteruns.
Waterloo Iron Moaldi'ra Knjolnrd.
WATERLOO, la, Jan. ,t.-Members of
the locsl Iron moulders' union were today
enjoined from picketing or otherwise In
tel ferlng with the operation of the plant
of the Waterloo Malleable Iron works.
The Injunction was Issued by Judge F. C.
I'latt, in the district court, upon the ap
plication of I). G. Ianglanda of the com
pany. The union men went on strike
HIGH BID ON BEEF
(Continued from Klrst Page.)
Thomas J. Connors on certain letters in
troduced In evidence by the government.
The writing of Arthur Meeker, another
defendant, on one of the letters In ques
tion, which was positively Identified by
Mr. Pratt, will. It is believed, be allowed
to remain In the record.
The letters over which counsel for both
sides have argued strenuously were put
In evidence by the government Saturday
and will remain a part of the record.
Pratt was connected with the dressed
beef department cf Armour V Co. and
testified ihst he wrote three letters giv
ing the record of the week's bualness and
mailed them to the defendants named.
knMtr "ibey "re returned to him con
taining, figures In pencil Indicating the
firm's percentage shipments and profit
margins for the current week as sgreed
on at the. Tuesday afternoon meetings of
Later Judge Carpenter said he would
withhold his ruling on the disputed point
until after Pratt's testimony Is concluded
Pratt f oallanea Testimony.
rratt testified today thHt after the Is
suance of Judgs Grosscup'a Injunction. In
m restraining the packers from continu
ing tho pool, the packers held their meet
ings to fix prices and apportion business
at the homes of the members.
.' How many of these secret meetings
"About five I think."
"At whose homes were those meetings
'Remember we held one meeting at the
home of Louis T. Pwlft, another at the
home of Arthur Meeker, one at the resi
dence of Jesse P. Lyman, and another at
the home of K. A. Alden." replied the
Was there sny particular difference
in those secret meetings held at members'
houses snd those held downtown?"
"No, they were about the aame."
The witness described the method of
making shipments lo branch bouses. The
district and brunch house managers he
said received Instructions In regard to
the margin price to be charged at the
time shipments were made. These mar
gins and shipment percentages, the wit
ness said, were baaed on the agrecmenla
reached at the packers' Tuesday after
'I got no figures and Instructions for a
while In 1D04 wherein the meetings were
being held st the members' homes," said
'Thst was during the period of the
Grosscup Injunction. In 1903 snd there-
sfter, I got my Instructions from Arthur
TO ri'StM A COM IW OXH lltV
Tako LAXATIVK BROMO Quinine Tab
lets. Lrugb'Hta refund money if It falls
to cure. K. W. GKOVri'S .u.,..,,-.. i.
each box. Kc. H
RICHESON PLEADS TUESDAY
(Continued from- First Page.)
of iHjtaaaiuin from William Harm, a New
ton Center druggist, on October 10, the
minister took the poison to l.lx rooms In
Cambridge. A few days later he bor
rowed front Mrs. Frank II. Carter. In
whose home he waa a lodger, sn earthen,
wsre mixing bowl "to inske some book
Returning the bowl to Mrs. Cur'er an
hour or two later, he warned Iter to be
sure and wash tt out thoroughly, saying,
"I have been mixing poison in it." It
was In this bowt and at this time, it Is
said, that the minister by mixing1 the
cyuade of potassium with flour and
water made the capsule which ultimately
caused Mies IJnnert s death. This wss
Thursday. October 12.
t;lte rulsoneal Capsule.
On Saturday. October 14, Richest met
by appointment his one-time fiancee, who
etlll believed herself hie Intended wife.
Potlowlrg their custom, the couple had a
short walk and then went Into a Uoylaton
street cafe. Here they had luncheon,
after w.ch they took another walk, thla
time to the Fenway. It was while seated
est a ssjataSst bench to the park, aftet
the gltl fcsd sggln told him cf her worry
over her physical condition, saying she
feared It was becoming spparent to tin
friends, and had once more entreated him
I procure mne remedy fur lier, that the
rinlsti-r y fiiu in have handed the girl
room In the Young Women's Christian A
foclntlon house, while n.rtieson boarded
a trUlry car for Urookllne. going to the
home of Mis Violet KdmanUx, the
v. ealihy heiress, whom he. was to liavs
married a few week. later.
Meeting lier cluim, MIks Lucille Zleg
U r. Avis said she hurl lieen walking nlth
her "friend" (by which Mix Zlegler un
deMtoo.l Mic meant l:ii lienon) and com
plained of a headache ax her excuse for
liiirylng to her room. A few hours later
the was found unconscious In the bath
room and died without regaining ein-
EXTREME GOLD HAS ABATED
(Continued from First Puge.)
by the cold and a nu Tiber of people Were
nearly overcome by leaks.
Warmer In Southwest.
KANSAS CITT, Jan. S.-Relief from the
Intense cold came to the Missouri valley
and the southwest today In the shape of
n rise of from 10 to 20 degrees In tem
perature.". Prom 1 to 3 Inches of snow
fell over pnrts of Missouri, Kansas Ok-t
lahoma, Arkansas, Nebraska and Iowa.
Temperatures ranged from 14 below In
Huron, 8. 1)., to 38 above In Fort Worth,
Trains from the west still were delayed
today and more snow and prospects of
continued co!J left the prcspect for per
manent relief little brighter for sufferers
In Isolated communities of western Kan
sas. A thlrty-slx-mlle-an-hour wind
swept Oklahoma today, but the mercury
there had climbed from the below sero
neighborhood to 6 above.
Ies Moines showed 4 below. Zero In ;
ivanr.as i.uy ana in Wichita, Kan., was
thu lowest figure for western Missouri
Know rilllag Roadbeds.
CHICAGO. Jan. ".-Predictions of
warmer weather for today brought Joy
to the railroads west and north iof Chi
cago. But it was short-lived. Heretofore
throughout the cold spell they have been
hamiiered b"V frosen plpea and other
equipment thst Is damaged by extreme
cold. Now the snow la filling the roadbeds
and otherwise slowing up traffic. Prac
tically all trains In the states where anow
prevails are running uehlnd tlnW At 10
o'clock this morning tho temperature here
waa 8 degrees above sero. Cntil last night
Chicago had experienced utmost four days
of "below scr.) ' weather.
'Ihonnanale of Trees Destroyed.
PORTLAND, Ore, Jan. g.-There are
no Indications of an Immediate relief
from the "silver thaw" which set In Sat
urday afternoon, covering Portland and
vicinity with a coating of Ico several
Inches thick and resulting In a financial
loss which may reach $j0,00.
All trains from the east are twelve to
twenty-four hours Iste. Zero weather gen
In this city whole districts were with
out light or telephone connections last
night. '1 housands of trees were destroyed.
One Death at St. Louis.
ST. LOU18, Jan. 8. One death as a
direct result of the coldr was reported to
the police today. A negr.i was found
frosen In a barn. The temperature at
8 o'clock was 14 degrees above sero, Is
degrees higher thsn the lowest tempera-
turs recorded yesterday when a five-year
record was broken.
BRYAN LOSES HIS
. FIGHT ON GrUFfEY
(Continued from First Page.)
No other member of the committee was
given a demonstration.
Although there are "boomers" In town
for all of the avowed presidential candi
dates, the members of the committee
seemed reticent in discussing the situa
tion. There seemed to be an opinion that
democrats might well afford to wait until
after the republicans have made their
nomination In Chicago. It was argued
that It Mr. Taft were renominated It
might bo expedient for the democrats to
choiae an out-and-out progressive, if
Colonel Theodora Roosevelt were nomi
nated. It was said that it might be good
democratic policy to name a man "more
conservative" thsn the former president.
There appeared to be a unanimity of
opinion among the members that the city
to be awarded the convention must make
a definite offer of $100,000. llaltimore. It
waa said, was the only city that had al
ready done so.
Opposition to St. Louis.
Many members were hoping that St.
Louis would meet Baltimore's offer. In
which event It wss predicted St. Louis
would win the convention. There was
some opposition to St. Ixntls, however,
on the ground that both former Governor
Polk and Speaker Champ Clark were
New York's chances suffered from a
feeling that that city was "too near Wall
street and too ilose to Tammany hall."
Champ Clark visited the hotel where
the committee Is meeting and paid his
respects to many old friends.
J. 0. TAMINOSIAN
1808 FARNAM STREET
Last Six Days of Die Oriental Rug Sale
Tamlnoslan'a great Bale of beautiful Oriental rugs closes Saturday night. The lease of this build
ing rtpirex then, and we must move. The pricas on these genuine rugs are cut to bottom, and surely
wilt movo the stock.
Ktnuiuher that these are the finest Oriental rugs in Omaha; that the patterns are extensive; tho
sites for ill rooms; the designs the latest, and the prices the very lowest ever given In this city on good
9J75.00 Antique ItelurbUtan, rare
fO.VUO Antique Karagltau, 16x3-7
$12.00 Milrvan iHutr Mat
9U.YOO llamadun, 12xS-3
s5.tO.tK Klrman, H-2x2-2
f.(MM0 faiiKl's Hair Itug, 15-3x3-4
$170.00 t'anliiiu-rr, l(-UxS-4 . ...
H2S.OO Moaui, 3-10x2-4
(t.WO.OO Klnct TappJi, 12x8 .....
I ft. (Ml llelurhiaun, 2-9x1-9
:l(I.oo .utiue lamul, 3-10x2-2
S'-i.VOO Antique '.Moaul, 3-8x2-10
ftOA.OO Mainatian, 12-2x3 .
8 1 ii.V OO Hijar, 14x3-7 ....
;(I.H) Klrinan, 3x2
$10.00 Auatollan l'ra)er Hug, 6 -
aivoo Hhlivau, 6x3-d
I7.V00 Hanui, 12-2x4-3
C-IO.OO Sl.lrva,, 7x3-9
We Invita a visit haro
J. I. TA.VlIl.OSIAlJ COIVIIPAIMV
Omaha's Largsst Retail Orlsntal Rug
1000 Farnam Street.
A Half-Yearly Event
Reduced Prices on .
Browning, King Co.
Besides selling you at Induced Prices a class of clothing not made for "sale" purposes
we doubly safeguard your interests and assure ourselves of your continued pat
ronage by holding your money ou deposit until every transaction gives perfect
ON MEN'S FANCY SUITS
Formerly $13 and $18, now $12.50
Formerly $JU and $22, now $14.50
Formerly $25 and $28, now $18.50
Formerly $30, $32.50, $35, $40,
Mixed with these Fancy Suits are a few
broken lines of plain Blacks and Blue.
"A NATIONAL INSTITUTION"
;Browning.Kmg & Co:
R. S. WILCOX, Mgr. 15th and Douglas Streets.
ORGANIZE IOWA FOR TAFT
Majority of Delegates From Hawk
eye State Will Be tot Him.
DUBUQUE MAN AT THE HEAD
John T. Adams Will Organise Com
mittee to Take Over 'the Work
Throna-hoat the State Chap
pell la Reappointed.
(Prom a Staff Correspondent.)
rEW MOTNKS, Jan. R.(8peclal.)-Ac-tlve
organization has slready commenced
with a view to securing the Iowa delega
tion to the republican national conven
tion for President Taft's renomlnatlon.
It N probable that the lead In the work
will be taken by John T. Adams o'f. Du
buque, who will organize, a committee to
take over the work. The last week sev
eral parsons have been here looking over
the ground and It Is understood con
ferences will be held at places In the
stats other then Des Moines to plan for
the work to be done.
It Is certsin that a majority of tho
delegates from Iowa will be In favor of
the renomlnatlon of the president; and
this will be trde even If the delegation
should be so made up that In case it Is
desired to present the name of Henator
Cummins for president that can be done.
A great niany of those who advocate giv
ing the delegation to the Iowa senator
! Insist that It shall be such delegation
i WH1 he for Taft In case Cummins Is
not formally entered In the race.
Nothing has been dons here to Indi
cate that Senator Cummins will, In fact,
ask for a delegation In his own Interest,
lis did not Indicate at any time that such
would be sgreeable to htm, though urged
to become a candidate. It would be
possible to secure a delegation that would
be primarily for Taft but ready to
present the name of Cummins If that
should be deemed advisable. As to
whether or not any organized effort will
be made In that direction nothing Is as
Kslsrse tho Nhort Coarse.
The summer school short course at
Ames Is to be enlarged next year by
the State Board of Kducatlon and It
will be rnado Into a six weeks' course
Instead of two ' weeks. The principal
work will he done In the teaching of ag
riculture and domestlo science, as It is
found that a great many of the teachers
of the state desire to take special les
sons In these subjects. At the same time
the summer schools at both the State uni
versity and the State Teachers' college
will be improved. . The State Board .of
Education Is giving a great deal of at
tention to thees Incidental features of
the college life of the state.
Weather Bias Reappolated.
Dr. George M. Chappell, director of the
Iowa weather and crop service, also
director of tho United States weather
bureau, was today recomiv.lsKioaed by
Governor Carroll for two years to have
charge of the service for the state. The
appointment waa on recommendation of
the State Board of Agriculture. He has
held the position sines the retl.-etnent of
J. U. Sage a number of years ago and
has bjen In the department twenty-five
CouvlrtiOH taster Corporation. Law.
The first conviction under the Iowa
. . 37.00
ft39.00 Mosul, D-8x3-6
SJ4.VOO Bokhara, 4-3x3-3 .......
ll.OO Camel's Trapping, 4x1 ..
$70.00 I'.aku, 9-4x3-8
$AO.Otl Mhirvan Killiui, Kx6- . . .
$14.00 Camel's Trapping, 4-5x1
$11.00 Hhlrvan IVtor Mat
$10.00 Turner Trapping, 3x1
$10.00 Outers Trapping, 4-3x1
$0.00 CniiHfl's Trapping, 3-4x1-3
ll.OO Anatolia, 2-7x1-9
10s4 - t, S35.0U
$ 1 (H).OO
$12.00 lielnrltistan, 2-7x1-9
to look over th rugs, ovan though
corporation law for violation of the pro
vision against issuance of corporation
stock for less than isr value occurred at
Osksloosa, where W. E. Kemble and C.
Winter were convicted. They had failed
to conform to tho Iowa statute and Issued
stock In the old way for property not
valued and not worth the face of the
stock. Assistant Attorney General Lee
prosecuted the case and this was a sec
ond trial. .
lonaas at Gettysburg-.
The state department, Grand Army of
the Republic, has succeeded In getting
the names of only seventy-three civil
war veterans who now live in Iowa and
who were in the battle pf Gettysburg.
The names have been compiled with a
view to having the state make an ap
propriation to pay their expenses to the
battlefield on the occasion of the fiftieth
anniversary of tho battle next year.
atorm to RDteres Itoldra,
It is understood that the State Board
of Education will appoint Prof. A. V.
Storm to succeed Prof. Holden. in charge
of the agricultural extension department
at Ames. He has long been second in
the department and has made a spe
cialty of normal work In the line of ag
riculture and domestic science. Reorgan
ization of the department will be neces
sary because of the retirement of Holden.
Ottoaen la it Candidate.
Chris Ottosen todsy announced himself
to be a candidate for railroad commis
sioner. He lives in Humboldt county and
la at present an inspector in the state
pure food department. He made the race
two yeara ago and In a field of six
polled a large vote.
Pear Typhoid In Dei Moines.
Reports to the city health department
Indicate that there are so many cases of
They are Closely Observing Public
An examining physician for one of the
prominent Life Insurance Companies, in
sn interview on the subject, made the
aMonlshlng statement that the reason
why so many applicant for insurance
are rejected is because kidney trouble is
so common to the American people, and
the large majority of applicants do not
even suspect that they have the disease.
He states that Judging from his own
experience and reports from druggists
who are constantly In direct touch with
the public, there Is one preparation that
has probably been more successful in
relieving and curing these diseases than
any remedy known. The mild and heal
ing influence of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root is soon realised. It stands the
highest for its remarkable record of
We find tl at Swamp-Root Is strictly
an herbal compound and we would ad
vise our readers who feel in need of such I
a remedy to give it a trial. It is on oale
at all drug stores in bottles of two sizes
fifty cents and one dollar..
However, if you wish first to test Its
wonderful merits, send to Dr. Kilmer &
Co., Binghamton, N. T., for a san.ple
bottle, absolutely free. When writing
bs sure to mention the "Omaha Dailv
$(3.00 Anatolian Door Mat, 2-10x2 $8.00
919.00 Isphaa, 2-10x1-8 $1S.OO
$33.03 One rait- Anatolian Killlms, 12x2-4
you 4 not wish to buy.
ON MEN'S STAPLE OVERCOATS
Formerly $18 and $20, now . . . .$14.50
Formerly $22 and $25, uow ....$18.50
Formerly $28 and $30, now . . . .$22.50
Formerly $32.50, $35, $40, now . .$25.00
All Staple Overcoats, consisting of Black
and Oxford Cheviot, and Vicunas and
typhoid fever In the city at present that
an epidemic is feared. There have beast
few cases the last yesr, but elsewhere In
the state and scattered about over Um
state there have been many cases ro
ported. t.orlaier Wilt Testify Today.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 8-.nator frl
mer of Illinois did not teatlfy todav bo
fore the senate Investigating committer.
The committee probing Into his election
held an executive session and then ad
journed with the pronpect that Mr. I,o ri
mer would testify tomorrow.
34th St. E. at Park Ave.
Opens January 10,4912
In Residential district on
Murray Hill. Four minutes
from N.Y. Cent.. N.Y.. N. H.
tr K and Penna. Sutions, in
the heart of the theatre and
shopping district Subway na
tion sdiointng th; hotel. , I
5wKle Room with bath $3. $4.
13 and $6 pet day.
Double Room wilh bath $5,
$6, $7 end IS per div.
Dotible Bedroom wilh boudoir
or dreMinSoom and bath $7.
SS, 9, $ 1 0 and 1 1 2 per day.
Suites .Salon. SWvtn-uim i.n.4
bslh-110, $12. $15 Snd I9.
per dev. ,
to yourself! 'Wondov
what sort of a eigas
that 6o T1SIT
BOBTIl IB, any.
how?' Well, why don't
yon TRY one; it
won't bits you. And
yon'U like MB too,
after yon KHOW
John's Cigar Store
321 So. 16th St.
BOYD'S ? "l
2 Wednesda'y, Jan. 10
JOKK COST announces
I.AWBAVCB S OKSAY
the noted English comedian, in
?HB JiaALOr PAWTUCKET.
2 Co,,," Friday," Jan. 12,
. JOSX.ru 8KZEKAST
America s Greatest Tenor and
Fan ous Cast In
LOTS TAXEg Or KOF.MAsTsT.
Friday Night and Saturcay Mat
i 1 lioness Douglas 404; 1ml. A.1404
Mat. Every Day 8:15; Every Vlgt 8:1
I ADVANCED TAVDETIUI
Mary Nurmati; Valerie Hergere Sc Corn
t'any; Van Woven; Weston & L,ynch; Thn
Four Floo.la; Hairy lJreen; Internation
al i'olo Teams; Klnetomope; Ornleum
'-jneert Orchestra. Prices. Might lOo, 85c,
60e, 75o. Matinee, 10c, beat seats ;1&0
; smeept Saturday and Sunday.
, The lil.-, fiassy Hurrah Show.
3BYTAAYAOAHZA AID TAVDXYlXX.a
mo. eione ot tv'isurd ot u tame.
IVtita Jinnlc AuKi.n, hlrvtriu t'lty Four
unit a M-rry Fiftv.
I IauUs'JDtnie Matins Evsry Wiak Day.
Tonight. Mats Tues., Thurs, Bat.
MI89 ETA Z.AXO and the
WOODWASD STOCK COMFAJfT la
"WHEN WE WESB 91."
Next Week -To Man of the
Best Bests 600.
DIXON'S BIO KE VIEW
snd rrankie Heath.
Ul'flUtiful KUUlrLlH 1,1 ut dully
Toalrat. Wad. m. . ...
The Sensational Musical Comedy
ALMA, WHIM DO TOO X.IVET
Nlrhta, 2So to si.so. Mat. 8Se to
TBursaay. 3 Days, Mat. Waa.
rum SMAAT SET
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