Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 12, 1912, Image 1

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    Looldaf Baekward
This Day in Omaha
rainy ramy tmh Are
gee SMrJotiai IeT of each hm
The Omaha Daily Bee
Qoudy; Colder
,VOI XLI-NO. 206.
Will Work with Tariff, Arbitration,
Senatorial Elections and Army
and Agricultural Disputes.
Presence of Presidential Candidates
Lends Keen Interest.
Special Committee in Lorimer Case
Plans Executive Session.
Lower Chamber Expected to DUw
ol Arsay Appropriation Prior to
Caeres mm CbemiceU Tariff
Revision Bill.
WASHINGTON. Feb. ll-Congress wlU
work this week with the tariff, arbitra
tion treaties, senatorial elections and
army and agricultural controversies.
Republicans and democrats are looking
sharply ahead to the coming national
campaign. Ths presence of presidential
candidates on both sides of the capital
lends keen interest to the Increasing
congressional activity. Both parties In
the house are tilting for advantage, with
nearly every move aimed at the effect
on the polls next November. The prob
lem In the senate is the exact position
which the progressive flank of the re
publican party the balance of power In
the senate at this and the recent extra
'session will assume when the test comes
on the steel bill, and on the other tariff
revision measure jhich will be sent over
by the democratic house.
The exoneration of Senator Stephenson
from the charges of corruption In the use
of IM7.WJ In the pritrsry which resulted
In his election will be reported to the
senate, possibly tomorrow. Senator lley
burn, chairman of the subcommittee
which conducted the Inquiry, will make
the majority report. Five members of
the committee will unite In a minority
dissenting report to be presented later.
This will contend that the wholesale out
lav of money. Irregularly accounted for,
raised a presumption of wrongdoing.
Meantime the special committee which
Investigated the election of Senator I-orl-mer
of Illinois will consider that case
in executive session.
Beeaoemt Will t acres.
House democrats will caucus this week
on the chemical tariff revision bill which
would reduce duties an chemicals used
In paints and for other common pur
poses, but raise the tariff on soaps, per
fumes and other luxuries. But before the
caucus the house Is expected to dispose
of the army appropriation with Its train
- of controversy over army revision aad
consolidation and following ' that the
agricultural appropriation' "Mil wlf.' be
taken up. James J. HJ1. chairman of
the directorate of the Great Northern
railroad, will be the star witness tomor
row before the Stanley steel committee.
The sugar trust Inquiry committee Js
about to report on Its work.
The senate finance committee will re
sume Its hearings on the house steel
tariff revision bill on Tuesday. The
hearings may continue two weeks. The
bill will be negatively reported by the
committee. Democratic and progressive
republican leaden have Individually dis
cussed the possibility of getting to
gether on the vote when the bill reaches
the senate, but there have been no defi
nite assurances between them.
The house will be busied during the
week with Its variety of Investigations,
Including the Florida affair
and the money trust by the banking and
currency committee. There has been
some talk that the senate committee on
Interstate commerce might also Inquire
into the money trust, but so far ths ma
jority of the committee have not found
what they regard as evidence of such a
The committee will take up In execu
tive session on February Ti the mass of
testimony on anti-trust matters which
it has obtained during weeks of Investi
gation and probably will report some
vort cf anti-trust legislation to the senate.
Pocket is Picked
in Street Car Jam
Albert Vtrnmlat, 1080 South Thirtieth
fttrttt, hid hl pocket picked of CO while
he was boarding a South Omaha street
tar at Siiteenth and Howard about
o'clock Saturday night. Ylmmlat aald
there waa an unusually large crowd get
ting on the car at that time and he waa
jostled about by two or three men and
In the rush mroeone got Ms pocketbook
out of his trousers pucket. The purse
contained four S6 gold pieces and a Ger
man t-cent piece.
The Weather
For Nebraska Fair.
For Iowa loudv.
For South Dakota-Fair.
For Kansas Cloudy.
Teeeaeralare at Uaaaha Vesterday.
Garrison is Ordered
Shipped'to El Paso
From Fort Whipple
PRE SCOTT, Aria., Feb. U. -Orders were
received at Fort Whipple today for the
removal of the entire garrison to El Paso.
Two hundred and seventy men with com
plete camp equipment will be shipped at
Governor Abraham Oonsales of Chi
huahua, minister of the Interior, In the
cabinet of President Madero of Mexico,
arrived from Spofford Junction late to
day. He brings with him a plan which he
believes will result In the complete pacifi
cation of the state of Chihuahua. His pro
posal consists of the Immedlste disburse
ment of among the former
soldiers and 60,009 among the widows and
orphans of the soldiers who teU In battle.
He Is also empowered to begin an Im
mediate sale of state and national land
In small tracts to the soldiers and
poorer classes of Chihuahua.
MEXICO CITY. Feb. M.-Mexlco will
not transport troops through United
Statea territory now even If the Wash
ington government had not withdrawn
Its permission for such action, according
te an official message sent to Washing
ton today.
Government officials here say rural es
at Juarez are loyal and It Is not neces
sary to replace them with federals.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 10.-The State de
partment has concluded to decline the
request of the Madero government for
permission for Mexican troops to cross
Five Killed When
Aerial Cable Lets
Tram Car Go Down
CASPER. Wyo., Feb. lt-The snapping
of an aerial cable across the Platte river
at the government Pathfinder dam last
night hurled a gang of wbrkmen from
the tram car 1 feet to the rocks. Five
are dead and several others seriously
Injured, according to the meager reports
received here. The dead are:
JOHN M'LAUOHLIN, married, family
at Marshalltown, la.
w. A. PHILUPS. married, family at
Neosho. Mo.
The scene of the accident la fifty miles
southwest of Casper. A courier, after an
all-night ride through a wild and rugged
country, reached Casper today with the
first word of the accident and an appeal
for medical assistance.
From his meager knowledge It was
learned the men were creasing the Platte
river In the aerial tram, as has been the
custom for months, when the cable broke
and the car with Its human freight was
hurled upon the rocks.
. A relief party. Including physicians and
undertakers, was organised and left Im
mediately for the dam. Until tiialr re
turn further details are not available.
New Freight'Kates
in West Suspended
WASHINGTON. Feb. Il.-The Inter
state Commerce commission today form
ally promulgated Its order suspend
ing the proposed new western classi
fication of freight from February M until
June M, that opportunity might be had
to examine the schedule and ascertain
the effect of the proposed changes.
Disclaiming any intent to discourage
uniform classification, the commission
also asserts that good reasons exist for
the temporary suspension of the proposed
schedule In order that It may be examined
critically. Assurance Is given that ample
opportunity will be offered all Interested
to be heard on the subject.
DBS MOINES. Feb.. 10.-A meeting of
representatives of all of the state boards
of railroad commissioners west of the
Mississippi liver and sll big shippers In
terested was called yesterday for Tues
day, February JO. at the Planters hotel
In St. Louis by Clifford Thome, chair
man of the committee.
Mr. Thome Is a member of the Iowa
State Board of Railroad Commissioners.
Plans for future hearings with reference
to the western classification will be
formulated. The work of the rate ex
perts wtll be toward a uniform classifica
tion. Now the country Is divided Into
three classifications, official, southern
and western.
1 .a Hour. Der
V. -itXSIi " a. m I
' f-sK VF3 a- m a
'.I A 12 m 51
aVs-sv J" m !
UT TT P- m
Vt" r -U 4pm X
Jill " !
7 P. m at
York State Held
Fast in Icy Grip
NEW YORK. Feb. II -Bltt.r cold
weather with temperatures falling tens
of degrees below the sero mark held sway
tr the eastern section of the country
today and tonight Records of years were
broken in some sections, notsbly In north
ern New York. Forty-one below was re
corded at one point In the Adirondack
region, while temperatures of from to
B below were plentifully reported from
state points.
Bitter winds and a heavy snow tsll in
tensified the suffering in the far nortli
estern section of the stste. Trains were
stalled, several cities, notably Oswego and
Watertown were practically cut off
from communication except by wire and
a food and fuel famine was feared. Suf
fering was reported In many smaller
places, where coal supplies have given
out. The cold wave extended well Into
New England, numerous points report
ing temreratures far below sero. Bos
ton's low record waa 1 below.
In this city the minimum waa t below,
reached at o'clock this morning. There
waa one death In this city from cold
and much suffering among the poor. Lit
tle relief from the cold was promised
for tomorrow.
Comparative Local tire
lsii hi lr-si iw
Hisrhest yesterday,
lowest yesterday..
Mean temperature ,
n 4 k
j i; a
. . M
Temperature and precipitation depar
tures from the normal:
Normal temperature 21
Excess) for Um day
Total excess since March 1 Se
Normal precipitation 4S liy-h
Deficiency for the dav aj mch
Total rainfall stare March 1....M4S Inches
Deficiency since March 1. 11 M inches
Deficiency for cor. period r. .la I mrhe
Deficiency for cor. period 1M).. 4. 74 laches
KEARNEY. Neb.. Feb. U.f 8peial
Glen Elchmeler, a member of the Normal
basket ball team was burled today, a
victim of a week's Hlness with pneumonia.
The Normal cancelled its game with
Ootner university, which waa to have
beea played tonight, on account of his
Members of the team and his class at
tended bis funeral la a body, he having
beea one of the most popular students in
the Institution.
In the Market Today
Sustaining Fond of $30,000 for
Three Years' Expenses of F-V"
r , ...ivi-
MFSltw H.f "' .
....... f.iW
t If.-t
Subscriptions from $50 to $300
Annually for Three Tears.
After that, $1,000,000 Endowment
Campaign Will Be Begun.
Cosasaltte Will Be Organise te
Cssrssj City for Estewswst that
Will Be Rafflrleat (as
sort Iastltatloa.
Thirty thousand dollars has been raised
by the Cnlversity of Omaha for current
expenses for three years and the uni
versity will be ready to start Ita cam
paign for a SI, endowment fund at
the close of a pending brief campaign for
money to build and equip a new gym
nasium. The 130.000 fund la to cover current ex
penses of the university up to September,
114, and It was raised thst Its board of
trustees and friends might have three
years without any worry on account of
a possible budget shortage to raise the
proposed tl.000.OM. The treasurer of the
school now holds either cash or special
subscription notes for the entire amount.
Raised la Six Msatks.
The canvass began on August IS, 1U,
the people of Omaha having subscribed
S90.0W In less than six months. The larg
est contributor was George A. Joslyn.
who gave 11.600. The first plan was to
secure 109 subscriptions, esch for Slot a
year for three years, but this wss modi
fied because of Mr. Joslyn's Isrge gift
and In order to acoommodata some who
wanted to subscribe' but did not feel able
to give S100. As the plsn was worked
out eighty-two subscriptions at Sioo a year
were made and thirty-six at SM a year.
Charles A. A'den, business manager of
the university, says that all declinations
to subscribe to the fund, with one or two
exceptions, were based on present condi
tions of persons) finances.
The work has but Just begun," he
said, "but If the people continue to re
spond as they have so far It wtll be but
a short time, comparatively, before the
university Is provided with suitable and
adequate buildings and sufficiently en
dowed so that it will be unnecessary to
appeal to the publlo for further contribu
Aa lavestsseat for City.
"There Is no reason why the University
of Omaha should not have a student
body of too or 1,000 within ths next five
years If the eltlxana of Omaha win pro.
,-r-sv-i-Tlde the fsxlltrter We era no bearing
for money; we are asking citlsen of
Omaha to Invest capital In an enter
prise that guarantees larger returns than
are possible In most avenues of business.
The Omaha druggist estimates that
Crwtghton university, with M students,
ia worth S50M0S a year to Omaha. The
enrollment In the University of Omaha
for the first half of this year was eighty.
and In accordance with the estimate
above made the present benefit to the
business men of Omaha Is between KO.OOO
and 160,000 a year."
Mr. Alden denies a rumor which he
says has been circulated, to the efftct
that he la to receive X per cant of the
funds he secures. He is under a three
year contract at a definite salary, he
As soon as funds are raised for ths new
gymnasium a canvass committee wtll be
organised to cover the entire city In the
Sl.4O9.000 endowment campaign.
why Vonr you ,r I ,.. BwzM"'- r"" -!lf.r
v, Hoiz$onioF7m m
H That You USED WKfT
Mann Objects to
Cheapening Uniform
WASHINGTON, Feb. 11 -An attack on
the proposed service corps of the army In
the house yesterday furnished the first
Indication of ths fight that will be made
next week on this feature of the army
reorganisation plan which la a part of
the military appropriation bill now being
considered by the house.
Representative Mann and other repub
licans considered that a pension roll would
be established through the service corps
to which clerks and other civilian em
ployes of the army would be retired after
comparatively abort service. The proposed
service corps Is to tske Into the military
racks employes now on the dvtl Hat,
such as teamsters, wagonmasters, and
certain grades of clerks.
"I think we sre coming to a civil pension
list In this country," said Republican
Leader Mann, "but It ought sot to be
applied In this way."
'"We ought to know when we salute a
man who wears the uniform of the United
Statea army." said Representative Mon-
dell of Wyoming, "that he waa a fighting
man; that he obtained his title and his
emoluments as a fighting man and not
be compelled to guess whether he ob
tained his epaulets la leading a charge or
obtained them by reason of a successful
pulling of the tooth of the colosel's wife
or the shoeing of the captain's horse."
NEW TORK. Feb. U.-Jaislnt Gaekwar.
heir to the throne of Baroda, left America
route to Ind'a today on the White
Star I trier Oceanic, after having taken a
Bachelor's degree at Harvard In three
I a half years. L rested In the latest
occidental fashion, the young potentate
waved farewell to a party of college
friends and stepped aboard the liner Just
before the gangplank was drawn.
ANTIBE8. France. Feb. 1L Abe Ameri
can aviator, Hugh Robinson, while mak
ing a flight today In aa American hyro
plane. In a series of trials before French
officials, fell Into the sea. He was de
scending after maneuvering for a t!ne
aad his machine caught betsreea tbe
heavy wind and the swell of the sea and
was cs paired, Robinsoa waa not hart
and swam aabora,
"Can Tou Ask, Madam, When We Make Such a 6plendid Substitute t"
Frora she 31. Loui ob-Pemocrat. ; - vw,y.Y .
Begin Preparations
to Move on Peking
Nebraska Senator Feels Certain He
Will Hot Be Made Judge.
Labor Orgaalsatlaaa Flag Faalt
with His Adsatalstrallo of Iss.
salaratloa Laws Nebraskaas
AKead Baaeert.
(From a Staff Correspondent )
WASHINGTON. Feb. lWRpecial Tele
gram. -Senator Brown was at the White
House this morning and had a talk with
President Taft Among other things dis
cussed, the appointment of a Judge to fill
the vacancy on tbe supreme bench was
touched upon, snd Senator Brown re
newed his protest against sending In
Judge Hook's name. Upon leaving the
president ths senator said:
"While I cannot quote Mr. Taft I feel
confident that Judge Honk will not be
The president has decided to delay until
late next week tbe appointment of a suc
cessor to the late Justice Harlan. Friends
of Judge William C. Hook have asked the
president for more time to present his
claims and to offset the adverse effect of
the "Jim crow" law decision in which he
In the, meantime various protests hsvs
reached the White House against Ihe
proposed appointment of Secretary of
Commerce and Labor Charles NageL
These protests have come largely from
labor organisations, the complaint being
that Secretary Nagel hsd been too lib
eral In hla enforcement of the Immigra
tion laws.
Frlaeo Presented im Taft.
W. A. Prince of Grand Island, candidate
for congress In ths Fifth district, who wss
complimented yesterday by Chairman
Clayton of the judicial commission for his
clear ststement on the Union Pacific
right-of-way bill, was presented to Presi
dent Tsft by Senator Brown, and Ihe two
chatted for a few minutes on political
matters. Mr. Prince left for the west
tonight. He will stop In Si. Louis on
his way home.
Historical Society Charter.
Congressman Maguire made a statement
yesterday before the house library com
mittee, urging a favorable report on his
Mil to grant a charter to the Mississippi
Valley Historical association. The associ
ation haa a local office at Lincoln, in
charge of C. 8. Paine, secretary of the
historical society. There are other local
offices In many ststes, carrying on the
work of historical research to which the
society devotee itself
Congressman Kinkald today recom
mended the appointment as postmaster of
J. O. Brown at Wayside, vice his father,
Thomas Brown, deceased.
Srehraalcaaa at Banejwrt.
At the eighth annual league banuuet
of the republican Chios held tonight three
ex-attoraey generals of Nebraska wre
present st too sama table. Senator Noma
Brown, Solicitor of Treasury Thompson
aad J. R. Webster. In additional to
these. Nebraska was represented by three
score or more republicus. Including Gen
eral J. C. Cowin, W. E. Andrews, John
Berg, J. A. Jameson. Congressman Kin
kald. William Geddas, C. C Brundsge.
George JuUaa and W. A. Broea,
NANKlNti. Feu. II. -While Yuan Shi
Kal, the Imiieiial premier at Peking, la
endeavoring to persuade the republicans
to concede the Manchu demands, the re
publicans are preparing to begin an ad
vance on Peking.
Impatience is Increasing and a protest
has reached here from Canton against
the too liberal terms offered the throne
and embodying a demand that tbe Man.
chus be stripped of all power.
The southern forces now exceed 140,000
men and reinforcements are arriving daily
at ths various republican centers.
Apparently there la no lack of funds.
President Bu Yat Sen Is In absolute con
trol and expresses hope for a peaceful
coalition of the north and south, but he
fesls that Yuan Bhl Kal will exhaust ths
patience of the southern provinces by
quibbling over detslls and force a con
flirt. Ir. Sun haa repeatedly said that
the northern provinces are solldi In
favor of the republic and as a matter of
fact the capital of shantung declared for
the revolution on Friday.
The revolutionary congress Is still busy
with Ihe details of ths provisional con
Dr. Huntington's
Funeral Monday
(Speclal.) The funeral of Or. Dm Will
Clinton Huntington, chancellor emeritus
of Weslryan university, will be held In
the Methodist church here at 1:30 o'clock
Monday afternoon. Since the death of
It. Huntington Thursday morning,
caused by pneumonia, measagea of con
dolence have been received from all parts
of the country and It la expected that
many of the most prominent men of
Methodism will be present to pay their
last tribute.
PARIS. Feb. ...-Tito Krpnch wnt to
day ratified Ihe Franco-fiermftn 4VcorrJ
on the ur.Jet of Morocco anr. the Oonr,
which waa ulem-d on November lat. by
a vote of 222 to 4.
The fYanro-Oerman arrortf tat an fr
mem between the two coufitrjea by which
France ee1ea to Germany a atrip of trH
tory In the French Omtro. while Ger
many cede to France Home territory
on the frontier of Tocoland and Da
homey. The rlKM of Franco to eatab
M.'h a protectorate In Morocco la recoff
rriied on condition that It arreea to
?af efruard economic equality and com
mercial liberty for ail nations in that
WASHINGTON. Feb. M.-Kenator Cum
mins of loa it waa reported today, will
lead a fleht by progressive republican
senators aliin't the confirmation of
Myron T Herrirk. as imlaminr to
France. Tne senate rtrocre-Piv.-s are of
fended at a public reference which Mr.
Herrirk waa reported to have made to
Senator La Toilette.
Belig-ions 8crvice at Prison Inter
rupted by Stabbing.
Ateri Prlaee, a Xegra, fader
Twelve-Year keaear, Aagered
by Belag Deprived of
UNTCOLN, Feb. 11 -Just as the prison
chaplain waa about to pronounce the
benediction at the close of tha morning
chapel service at tha state penitentiary
today Albert Prince, a negro under sen
tence tor assault with Intent to kill,
stabbed Deputy Warden B. O. Da via The
warden received six wounds, three of
them severe gashes in the abdomen.
Physicians say that he will probably die.
Ths 400 convicts war standing In ths
assembly hall, having juat finis had sing
ing a hymn, when Prince attacked Davis.
The deputy warden was seated Just In-
sliie ths door and managed to walk to the
gate after ths assault. Nearby convicts
seised Prince and prevented him from
pursuing Davis aa the latter barked to
ward the door. Prince secured ths knlfs
from the broom factory last night. Me
ssys that he had no particular grievance
against Davis, but that he objected to
being deprived of certain liberties. He
is under a twelve-year sentence.
Two Suspects Held in
Child Murder Case
GRAND ISLAND. Neb.. Feb. Il.-The
local authorities tonight are having two
suspects In the Go I die Williams murder
esse held for Investigation. They are at
two widely separated points a ths state.
The officers did not divulge (hen- loca
tion. Sheriff Klevers, accompanied by a
man who can Identify tbe murderer, will
leave for the nearer of the towns early
In the morning. .
LINCOLN. Neb., Feb. 1L-1-A man giving
ths name of Frank Wright, and an
swering In most particulars the descrip
tion of the murderer of Ooldie Williams
at Grand Island, was arrested hero hut
night. He was located In a rooming
house by Sheriff Hyers. who questioned
him at length before taking blm to the
county Jail. Wright protested his Inno
cence, saying he had been In Lincoln
more than a week, but refusing to say
what he had been doing. He appeared
nervous. Ktalns found on his clothing
were examined by a phy sician and said
to be due to Mood from a hnmaa being.
Culled from the Wires
Two thousand boy scouts from many
points In New York state. New jersey
and Connecticut were reviewed by Lieu
tenant General Bir Robert 8. . Baden
Powell In tbe Seventy-ftrat regiment arm
ory In New Tors.
Prof. Bowman of the Tale geological
department, after a more careful study
of the humsn bones found by tha Bing
ham expedition to Peru, estimates their
minimum age at 56.400 year instead of
!.( years, the original estimate.
LA rBOnxu. wt.. Feb. ll.-F,fr.n
traveling men have been quarantined at
Blair. Wla. hotel becauee a case of
smallpox wss discovered m tha hotel. A
constable guards the bote! to prevent
tne escape of the commercial travelers,
none of whom haa aa sea haan atiaMi
Jjl bo din no.
Worshippers in Belleme Church
Bosh Madly Out, Learing
Minister on Hit Knees.
Bat Two of the Volunteer Firemen.
Are Seriously Injured.
Ladder Breaks on Which Water
Backets Are Baised Upward.
Cesaeat Pavement Was' Want then
Two Men 1-aaded Om Hateltffe
Has Broken Leg, MttrheU
Here Head.
While offering up a fervent prayer tor
the Almighty for grace granted Dr.
Phelps of the Bellevue Presbyterian
church was dumbfounded Sunday morn
ing when hla congregatlon arose a on
man and riotously fled from the place
of woishlp.
Like all well regulated sinners theyt
deserted the divine for something warmer
and mors exciting. Two blocks away tha
homo of L. D. Krion was In flames, and
there was a mad rush to join In the
excitement or to assist In quenching' th
A ladder was thrown up against tha
burning building and Dr. C. C. Mitchell,
professor of anthropology, and William
Ratellffe, a bookkeeper employed as
Swift packing house In South Omaha,
war first among th rushing Presby
ter tana to fight th flames.
They climbed up a Udder to receive
water buckets passed by the volunteer
below and were getting along handsomely
when the support under them gave way.
Dr. Mitchell allstited headforemost on
th cement pavement below and sustained
severe Injuries.
Ratellffe went with htm. aad tha doctor
says he ha a broken leg. Both men will
recover, but not for soma time. Ratcllffej
was rendered unconscious.
Denver Shaken by 1
Tank Explosions
DBNVER. Colo Feb. 1L Denver waa
shaken from and to and tonight by tha
explosion of two large storag tank of
th Great Western oil company, situated
in th shipping district. Th company'
plant was rased by flr that for a tiro
threatened several nearby Indue trial
Th bias Is believed to have been)
caused by a spark from a passing loco
mottv Igniting a tank ear. TBla tamx
oar explode, hurling Its biasing con
tea ta over tbAbullainga tr Pat. A
general alarm brought all the flr appae
ratus In th city to th scan. V
Th flames spread rapidly. On of th
large storage tanks ssplodsd with a det
onation that was felt la (very part of
th tty. Window were shattered snd
buildings jarred for a doaen blocks.
Later a second tank exploded, wreck
ing the stables and burning a number'
of horses. Th property loss is estimates
at S7S.IH.
Tha local plant la a branch of th Orsae
Western Oil aompany of Chicago, where;
the main offices era located.
Edison 65 Years Old;
Still Sleeps 4 Hours
NOW YORK, Feb. 1L-Thomas A. Edi
son will be tt year old tomorrow, but act
hi birthday eve tonight he declared ho
felt no older than when he was a.
"I was never In better health or spirits."
aald tha Inventor at his homo la Wast
Orange, N. J. "My year sit but
lightly on m and I'll guarantee to run
up li flights of stair with aay man of
any age and be either ahead at th top
or pretty close to th other fellow.'
The Inventor declared he was still fal
lowing his four or four and a half hours
a night sleep plan, to bed at midnight
and up at 4:S. "It gives me plenty of
leep and a lot more time for my work,''
he aald.
CENTRAL. CITT. Neb.. Feb. U. (Spe
cial.) The eighth annual banquet of th
Central City Commercial elub wtll be bald
Friday, February Is. Cuddmgtoa ball haa
boon secured for this banquet and tha
usual exoallent program I being prepared.
Th list of speaker Include distinguished
men ever th stste, and although th In
vitation have Just beea sent oat this
week, already a large number of ac
ceptances have been received. The women
of Bt Cecelia's social drcl of tha
Catholle church will hav th serving of
the banquet, under the management f
Mr. R. E. Barge.
Omaha Real Es
tate is the safest,
surest investment
on the market to
day. With the great amount
of building and manufac
turing, constantly going
on, its future is assured.
Real Estate bought today
will yield a atronc margiB of
profit ia increase of valu la
a few years. -
Your opportunity la adver
tised ta the real estate eoluaut
of today' Bee.
Read the Ads careful! jcE
make your selection and.
buT now,