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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 4, 1914)
g THE BEE t OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, FEBUARY 4, 1914.
Extra values at February Clear
ance Prices $10.50 and $14.50
Values to $45.
IMPORTED WHITE GOODS
Embroidered Crepes and Voiles in the lead.
1 Cake 15c White Lawns,
at 10c a yard
25 Pieces 26c Imported Hor
rock's Repp 19c a yard
25 Pieces 25c Linen Weave
Suiting 19c a yard
5 Pieces S1.75 Linen Sheet
ing, 72-inch wide $1.50
5 Pieces $2.00 Linen Sheet
ing, 81-inch wide $1.75
5 Pieces $2.50 Linen Shoot
ing, 90-inch wide $2.00
Twblve Millions Tax
CLEVELAND, O., Feb. IWohn D.
J'ackler and William ,Agnew, deputy
state, taxation officers for Cuyahoga
courtfy, Avcnt to tba homo of John 1).
ItopkcfeUcr on Forest JII1I, East Cleve
land, today and filed & written demand
on him that lie pay his personal estate,
estimated at $000,000,600, In, the treasury
of this county.
They claim that under tfie "Warpes" tax
law Rockefeller, by residing In the
couptry for the greater part for tho pre
reding twelve month has made himself
liable to taxation here.
The total of rtockcreller's personal
property Is as great as. tho cntlro tax.
duplicate of the cntlro county.
Tax officers did not seo Hockefeller
Personally, but left a letter notifying
ljlm of their ilcmanda.wlth members 0f
bis household.' ;
The officers place, Rockefeller's, tax at
Virgil 1'. Kline, attorney for Itoclie
Ccller, said! "Jtr. Itockefcller Is a legal
resident of tho state of New York. JIo
ban not maintained a residence In Cleve
land for a .quarter of a century. He
has already, paid bis taxes for tho cur
rent year In, Nov York."
SUPERIOR'S NEW BANK"
. ALREM)YiN OPERATION
f'IK0NcUr Feb. 3.-(8pcclnl Tel-egram.)-A
fair "bank charter for thla,
:lty Is b?B 'secured, th'e bank to open
up as so'qk' &s a room may he secured.
The Clllsens State1 bank epened Janu
ary 31 with over double tl edeposlts that
were expected and. the bank will Inert!
Its capital' stock to nearly double. An6w
bank bUOdlhg will bo built this year.
Rsltf Cipi Jlfttr
Yuri if Suffering
By having my -eyes fitted with glasses
by Dr. McCarthy, Ho gives sclentlflutox.
tmlnmiopt) and flu
your eyes with, the
woper classes: at
prices within in
reach of ivifv ah.
Pon't put It 'off U,
uiiif) now. ir you
I nave noi tne ready
money you can man
saa 10 nay a you
am, KtmeflttHir, n
Pa .jor yr i& years,
and aaUslact on . ll
rurantd in1 every1
case he takes' on
mw v.v Bar.
Ottiil Xears, xsN U ami JHueMya,
miss aKxta: X6$U
att. Ms,,.AHr, 1, Aaf., M.
Address 01T Wllliw Avtnu, Council
Biuim. 'fiioiia a. fit, or by appointment
t t. ., m. &jiu ,J ticket ornoe. ijjt
urn a in e , uuiana, rnoua u.
Plain Talk to Coal Buyers
You may just ns well hnvo tho best. It will cost
you ' less actual money to buy Stmderlaad'a Certified
Coa (81 ktuds, including yours) than to experiment at
your own risk and expease.
Wo cannot prevent tiip publishing of misleading,
. malicious, sensational coal Advertising intended to dis
credit thoso who endeavor to conduct the business on
a .decent, butJuess-likc, honorable basis, hut we ran
ask buyers of coal to bo more than ordinarily thought-
fui, theso days, In considering purchases of fuel. ''AU
is not gold Uiat glisters."
k Wo guarantee Sunderland's Certified Coal both as
to quality and quantity, and the guarantee S hacked by
31 years of service to the people of Omaha.
la any line of merchandise sold .at retail on a. lower
percentage of profit than is included In our prices?
"H'o doubt it.
It is our opteJon that no dealer can make 11 legiti
mate, reasonable, fair profit on coal of equal quality
tad qtuwtity at price la than we quote.
It ( or opinio
sell wttfcotu prefM.
'3HshIssj4c it 9WeTs
WHITE NEAR LINEN
Nearllncn Is HO Inches wide; docs
not wlnklo and Is easily sewn;
ha a real linen finish. Kpcclal
Price ............ .22c n ynrd
LONG CLOTH AND NAINSOOK
IJY TUB HOLT,
inc. 36-Inch Long Clotli,. 10-ard
bolt 4 91.20
20c, 08-inch Long Cloth, 10-ynrd
25c, 80-Inch Iong Cloth, 10-ynrd
33c, -12.nch Mca Island Nainsook,
12-yard bolta. 98.70
ROc, 42-inch Hca Island Nainsook,
12-yard bolts 92.no
is Ordered Sold
KANSAS CITY, Feb. .-Assets of tho
Kansas City, Mexico & Orient are to oe
sold within sixty days for not less than
W,000,000, under tho terms of an order
signed In tho federal court hero today by
Judge John C. Pollock. Carrying out the
order of sale means the dissolution of
tho receivership that has controlled the
Orient and subsidiary companies since
March, 1912, ana tho closing of long
litigation Incident to the unraveling of a
mass of conflicting claims.
Judgo Toltock announced that he would
fix tho dato of sale and namo a special
master to take charge of It as soon ns
the solicitors for tho bondholders shall
Inform htm of their readiness for such
NEW LAND TRACTS COME
UNDER THE STATE LAWS
, (From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Feb. 3, - (SpCclal.)-Four
thousand three hundred and alghty-ono
now tracts of land of different dimen
sions Will bo subject to taxation In 1911
which were proved up on last year, ac
cording to a report prepared by Deputy
State Auditor Minor today from report
cent In from tho different land offices. J
Alio, mud offices at O'Weluv Alliance,
Uroken Bow and North Platte seem to
be doing tho greatest amount o business,
as -farvas'tha number of countlos . ara
concerned, although Valehlni. wlVbutAo,
couniirn 01 ncrry, tv, iracssr . wrowiu
seventy-nine) ftocl.', flfty-nltlo.v'aiul ?cyii
raua. tweiuyone, aianus wen up ii) tne
list on the number of traots reported.
The Lincoln office shpws but forty
three tracts, as follows: Chase, nine
tetn; Dundy, .fifteen) Hayes, six. Fron
tier, one, and Greeley, two.- Macey
shows twenty-seven from Thurston
county and Winnebago shows' a like
amount from tho same county.- Tho
others aro given as follows;
AMI- HrnUoli North
unco. ilow. Platte,
darflela. v.. .i'J .,
Keya; I'aha. ..,!. 4 v
Knox. .... ....I. 1. '
Rock ,..... 21
Dawes,. .,5. . ! ; 130
llanner . TO
Oardsu .,.,,. 207
Mornu, ,. ;.. ai8
Bherldan s.32Z. .
Scoysbluff,,. .. ,320
crux uua ., ov
WOUX'i ;.i..'. '53l '
Hookep! t ,' .;
McPhcrson .. . ..(
Ouflter ,u i.
Logun ., i ,
Drown .... ..
Thomas ' ' ' ,.
Cherry ,,...!. .. t ... '
Cheyenne ' ....
Dawson ;;.. ,.' .. "
'Deuel ... ,.i..f.. ,.' .
Oardun. ,,..,,).. , . 1 . -Keith
.,,...,.,.. m -Kimball
tbn few 4eler are willing
&'i7.'l.WAl iw; H P I Si
Wince te4 bow is tho prom made?
GOAL MINERS ASK MORE PAY
Scale Adopted Demands Increase of
Five Cents a Ton.
TEN PER CENT 'ON DAY WORK
llnlf llollilnr on Satnrdnr and
Check-off of l'nlon. lines lir
Coiniinnlr Arc Ttvo of
IKDIAXAFOM8, Ind.. Kob. 3.-A flat
Increase of 5 cents a ton on a initio run
bssjs, a 10 per cent Increase on alt dead
work, yardage and dny labor and a ha'.f
holiday on 8nturdnys, were the principal
rccomtnrndatlons of the scale commltteo
submitted to tho convention of the United
Mlno Workers of America today.
Tllu report U tlio basis for work of the
Joint conferenco of miners and operators
of tho central coinpetltlvo fields, which
meets In Philadelphia next Tuesday. This
field Includes Illinois, Ohio, Indiana and
western Pennsylvania. The report of the.
committee follows: ,
"That all coal be weighed before be-
ins screened and paid for on a mlno run
"That wo demand a flat 5 cents per ton
Increase at tho baling point.
"A W per cent Increase on all dead
work, yardage and day labor.
'A uniform workday and wago scale for
all clasies of outside and lnstdo labor.
"A proper readjustment of the machine
differential at the basing point
"That we demand that all local lncqual
Itles and International differences be re
ferrcd to the various districts affected or
'That we demand a complete check-off
for the miners' organisation through tho
1 1 . ... ..... .1 a
iirurwiuu, u.ufc .....-....
"That the m ne"rs work, only one half
day orf Baturday,
' - I
"That the company shall pay drivers
for time from taking charge of sto:l:
until they, the company, receive same
"We demand that our contract shall be
in offect for two yoars," .
Tho first clause was adopted without
Efforts were made to amend the second
section to provide for 10 cents advance In
crease on the ton, It i.as opposed by
several on the ground that tho amount
could not bo won and a compromise
would have to be made. President John
P. White, of tho organization, spoke In
avor of t cent advance. He said tho
demand wna reasonable and believed that
11 1.. ....
Tho recommendations of the scale com
mlttee were adopted without change'.
Tho scale commltteo approved the sug
gestion of President White that there
be no suspension of work In tho mines
n rose the negotiations for a new con
tract has not been completed by April
next, when the present agreement ox
plrea, Tho president spolto nt length In
favor of his proposal.
GEORGE D, PERKINS IS DEADj
(Continued from Page One.)
Issued tho first number of the Cedar
tilntlsta In Array.
On August 12. 1EC2. Qeorgo D, enlisted
In Company D, Thirty-first Iowa' infantry.
I'Hat sumo winter he was taken sick and
wan confined in JOticrton uarracaa in
Missouri. Bo eertoUs was htstillntss he
was. not allowed to ga to the fropt with
Ids regiment, and, on January V!. 1SC3.
was honorably discharged and taken
home by his brother to die. Tho doctors
hat said he could not possibly Uvo more
than a few weeks.
The Cedar Falls Gazette passed Into
Other hands In tho summer of 1S05, and
yiq brothers WeuC to Chicago, opening a
gummed label house, the first concern
or me tuna in ino umica states, wun
tho execepttoh of a small establishment In
Ohjo, which they absorbed.
CJeorsu D.'s next venture was as agent
for the Northwestern Associated Press.
news distributing agency, which scrvod
papors In Illinois.' 'outside of Chicago),
IoAra and Nebraska.
Buys Sioux City Paper.
Longing still to own his own paper. Mr
Perkins began looking around tor a loca
tlon and decided upon Bloux City, it
was in the spring of 1SC3 that ho pur.
chased from Mahlon Gore (now living at
Orlando. Fla.), the Journal, which Mr.
(lore had operated for several years with
indifferent success as a republican paper.
The first number under Mr, Perkins
management was Issued May 1, 1W9. Tho
Journal at that time was a weekly paper.
Sioux City was but a frontier village-
moat of the business houses being on or
In the vicinity of the Missouri river bank,
Henry A. followed to Sioux City In the
sarne year and joined In the enterprise.
tta looked after tho business end .of the
paper up to the time of bis death In 1531,
George D, paying special attention to the
editorial end. Mrs. Ellsabetn IT. Doehm,
a sifter, for many years was society
editor atid lent her assistance In getting
out the payer long before it attained to
tho dignity of a society department. She
now lives at Alpine. Cal.
Start Dally Journal.
The Journal startea Usuintt daily on
April 19, 1570. Since then It has always
been regarded as one of the good news
papers of the middle, west It was th
first paper In Iowa to Issue on Monday
morning, the first to Install a perfecting
press and the first to Install llrntype ma
chines. Up to his last Illness Mr. Per
kins continued to do six full days' work
a week (to say nothing of a half day on
Sunday.) In spite of his advanced years
he was spoken of as tho hardest working
man about the place.' He kept In close
touch with all the department of the
paper, waa a stickler for accuracy and
attractive makeup and found Ms chief
delight In rummaging through the ex
changes day after day. carrying on a
battle of wits with brothers in the pro
fesslon. He wrote all bis copy on the
typewriter, generally puffing a cob pipe
as he pounded It out, and his letter per
fect copy was the delight of the printers
and the envy of the reporters and under
Prominent In Politics.
Mr, Perkins was prominent In repub
lican politics. He became state senator
In 1S73 and secured an appropriation ot
350. CO) for the northwest Iowa sufferers
from the grasshopper plague. Governor
Oear appointed him commissioner of Im
migration In U80, and he served until
lt2. Under appointment by President
Arthur, on Senator AUUon'a recomrrten-
datlon. be served as United States mar
shal frotq 15s: to 1H3, lit was n con
rress from to 1S3S, being a member
of that historic Iowa delegation which
and other notables.
f&X tbne ha waa a dclegatc-at-lars from
Iowa 'to tne republican national eonven-
Uona4a 1?7V m IMS, ITO? M mi la
My Meals Don't
Hurt a Bit
A Little Htunrt'a Ileila Tablet
Will Aid Your Exhausted Stout
nch to Digest Any McnI.
Isn't It a real Joy to see children est?
There Is almost a ridiculous humor about
It. Tho same Joy that a child feels at
rndal time should be experienced by
"grown ups" and would be If they would
only do as children do.
Tne worn, women ami woes 01 auwt
life exhaust tho dlgertlvo apparatus and
nature very often Is not allowrd time or
opportunity to renew or repair the ex
hausted organs and depleted digestive
"Will Wbata Ton Think o' a Big 7eA
A Stunrt's tabitit ..lie,, the stomach
like food. It contains nothing uut na
tural rtlgpstlvo elements and whon at
work In a weak stomach It aids the
wornout gastric glands, supplies tho
right mixture of stomach Juices and un
der the action of the stomach It tlior-
I when tho stomach work Is done tho meal
goes Into the small Intestines In better
srmpe to be assimilated-by the system,
One clement of Btuarfs Dyspepsia Tab
lets is so trone aim omciant mat one
..ail. -r 1. win .1 .... Htm .m n.
mixed food, such as meats.
grains, fluid, etc.
The simple habit of eating a Ptuart's
Dyspepsia Tablet aftor each meal will re
adjust your digestion In h very short tlmo
so that you wilt no longer need assist
ance. uo to your druggist and obtain a pox
today; price, &0 cents.
withdrew from the race. ' In 190C ho mad,e
a memorable contest lor me repuDucan
gubernatorial nomination against Albert
D. Cummins, but was defeated.
On July 2, lS63,'-ho married I.oulso E.
Julian. Jle Is survived by her and im
MlowlnB daughters and sonsi Mrs. Flor-
ience j-.uu.um. oamuei J. icrmno.
Clara Bammons, Will Perkins and Thomas
I J. Perkins, all of Sioux City.
WILSON DECIDES TO '
LIFT EMBARGO UPON
SHIPMENT OF ARMS
(Continued rom Pago One.
be no longer handicapped by tho dif
ficulty In obtaining ammunition. It Is
likely that money In tho rebel treasury
wII bo appropriated Immediately for the
purcnase or arms anu ammunition ami
largo orders will be placed In the United
Once, more wo have proof that tho
United States lsMhe greatest friend tho
Mexican' people have?' said General
Villa.. "This latest act of .friendship wltl
do mdre than anything else to bind tho
two countries together, and I predict
that when the revolution Is ended, which
It soon will be now, Mexico and tho
United States will be more closely allied
than-they ever were before."
Predict Early Knit of War.
DOUGLAS. Arts., Feb. 3.-Prcs!dent
Wilson's decision to lift the embargo on
shipments of nrms to the revolutionists
of Mexico, elicited expression of great
satisfaction today from Mexlcnns and
Americans alike. The news spread rapidly
all along tho border and the constltu
ttonallst officer; and sympathisers pre
dieted that tho lifting ot the embargo
presaged the early termination ot war
fare In Mexico.
Thousands of men In northern Mexico
cannot Join the constitutionalist armies
because no arms havo been available,
The lifting of the embargo will enable
rebel commanders to equip largo bodies
of men to reinforce commands now "oper
ating against the Huerta government.
Ilnerta Plan fioei Airry.
CULICAX, Sinaloa, Mexico, Fob. J (via
Nogales, Feb. 3. Acting in concert with
the garrisons ot Guaymas and Maxatlan,
tg destroy constitutionalist lines of com
munication and surround General Car
ranza. federal troops from Teplo City
attempted to destroy a, large railroad
bridge near Yago, south ot here. Thoy
were repulssd,. however, according to re
ports. The sortie ot the Teplc garrison fol
lowed similar attempts to out oft Car
ranza. made by the I.Iuertaista garrison
at Guaymas and Maxatlan.
Oh the body ot a federal colonel, com
manding, killed In a fight last week near
Guaymas, an order from Huerta was
found, Instructing lilra to cut tho rebel
railway communications. Insurgents be
Hove the Maxatlan and Teplc garrisons
received similar orders. '
Women Spoil Fewer
Ballots Than Men
OTTUMWA, la,. Feb. 3,-More than 2.000
women voted at yesterday's election hero
on a question of municipally owned
street lights and besides aiding to carry
tho project by a "vote ot nearly 4 to 1,
showed mora ability nt voting than did
th'e men, according to election otficiala
today. About seven men- voted to every
tour women, but ot Uie ballots spoiled
ant) therefore not included In the count
the ratio was about three to two
In favor of tho women. In one ward,
composed mainly ot working men and
women, eighty men thus negatived their
own ballots, while only sixteen women
made a like error,
Thomas Uoea to Pnn Culled.
IOWA CITY, la., Feb. 3,-(8pclal.)-r
Floyd E. Thomas, coach of the Iowa
freshman foot ball teams of the last two
years and coach of the varsity basket
ball team last year, today accepted the
position of director ot athletics at Pern;
college, Oskaloosa, la, Thomas la a for
mer Iowa athlete, having played on the
foot ball team In IMS anl 1910, on tbr
basket ball teams of 1910 and 1911 and
a member ot the track teams In 1909 and
1910. He- will coach foot ball. bsk
bsU and track, and will alzo be con.
nectoa wun a law nrro in oskaiooaa
lie will take up the position next tall.
Pfl (ten, (a JS. to I ttaya.
RrvsxlaU refund noaey If Paso Ota
taepx tails to cure Ucbinc. blind bleed
tnr or Uracradltur nlles. First CDDlisa
PROTEST AGAINST RESURYEY
County Attorney of Grant County
Makes Appeal to Secretary.
KINKAID'S BILL 18 FAVORED
Jlnrrlnae lletirren Jloinestrailrrs to
Hp Made rossllile WHhont Kffect
Ifpon Hnlry Made lr Hither
Unil?r Pronoun! Act.
(From a Staff Correspondent)
WASHINGTON, D. C, Feb. X-(Spcclal
Telegram.) D. F. Osgood of Hyannls,
county attorney of Grant county, Ne
braska, Is In Washington to present to
tho secretaray of tho Interior tho aragu-
ment of Gronl county on the question of
cancellation of homo steada entries, tho
state of Nebraska Itself protesting against
tho proposed rciurvey.
The matter Is one affecting tho school
lands In thnt county and It Is understood
that later on Deputy Attorney General
Frank Edgcrton wilt present the state's
s'do of tho case to the secretary of the
To Promote Conrtshlp.
Representative Klnkalad wasa Informed
todaya athat the Interior department had
mado n favorable report upon his bill pro
viding that the marriage of a homestead
ontrymana to a homestead cntrywoman
shd.U not Impair the right of cither to a
patent, after a year's compliance with
tho law. Later In tho day Judge Klncald
appeared beforo the hoUBo commltteo on
public lands and urged tho committee to
make a favorablo report on tho bill, .which
It agreed to do. If the bill Is passed, as
seems likely, it Is believed It will promoto
courtship and marrlago between home
steaders, which Judge Klnkald says 1b
Members of the Nebraska delegation In
congress, regardless or pontics, wero
deeply affected at tho hows received here
today of the death In Sioux City of
Gcorgo D. Perkins, editor of the Sioux
City Journal, and 0 former distinguished
member ot the bouse. It was generally
remarked that bis passing marked prac
tically tho last of tho old-time personal
Journalists such as Medtll, Story. Dana,
Greeley, Itosewater of The Omaha Bee,
Jonfcs of tho Now York Times and Wheo-
lock of the Pioneer Press, whose strong
personal characteristics wore shown In
almost every ,ln0 of the nowspapers of
The Nebraskans were only outdone in
their regret at the death of Mr. Perkins
by tho delegation of his own slate ot
Iowa, each member of which wbb Im
pressed with the pasting of a statesman
and editor of marked ability and Influ
ence. Affectril lr Kdltor'a Death.
Postmasters have been appointed as
Nebraska Trwln. Cherry county, Nan
nie Jessen, vice V. P. Bresee, resigned;
Kowanda, Garden county, Anna M.
Smith, vice J. W. Smltn.
Iowa Paris. T.lnn county. John 8.
Grasstleld, vice H. S. Freeman, resigned.
Wyoming Blnck Buttes, Sweetwater
county. Moses B. Harvey, vice Phillip
Sturholm; Eagle, Albany county, Nettle
L. Ootuly, vice Wlllett A. Comly; French,
Carbon county. Frederick H. Healey.
vice W. B. Flnfrock, resigned; Iron
Mountain. Laramie county, Howard If.
Kd ck. vice William McDonald: Jay Em.
Goshen county, Lako C. Harris, vlco
Nebraska pepstona. granted:
Alva Chambers. Omaha, $23; Mary B.
Scott, Omaha, III..
The abstract of the condition nt tho
national banks of 'Wyoming a till 6 close
of business on January 13,, as reported to
V. ... If A- n v. .... !
mio vuiiiuiiui ur. Vila vuuciibif niiunn
the average reserve held at 17.95 per cent
as compared with 16.37 per cent on Octo
ber 21. Loans and discounts Increased
frpm tll,74,404 to $12,030,136, lawful
money reserve from 41,021,319 to 11,262,223
and Individual deposits from J14.0S3.953 to
Bankn Make Application.
The following banks have filed applica
tion to Join the new banking system:
Iowa Macksburg National Macksburg;
First National, Corydon.
Nebraska 8econd National, Humboldt;
Omaha National, Omaha; Farmers Na
tional, Madison; Merchants National,
Omaha; First National, Bancroft
South Dakota First National, Volga;
First National, Letcher; Citizens Na
Wyoming-First National, Torrlngton.
Tvrn G tell wood Wedding.
GLENWOOD. Ia., Feb. 3. (Special.)
Mr. E. S. Cobb and Miss Harriet Thorn
ton were married at Council Bluffs, la,,
February 1, by Rev. Mr. Jones of the
First Congregational church. Miss
Thornton Is a popular Olenwpod girl,
having a wide acquaintance, nnd Mr,
Borne cars are "easy on
tires". This fact becomes es
tablished only by actual ex
perience of owners certain
demonstrations confirm It.
Tho builders of these earn
Intended them to be easy on
tires It is a matter of know
ing how to design a car cor
rectly to distribute tho
weight properly to employ
proper spring suspenslon--tn
apply the pdwer properly and
to other elements usually
summed up In the tyords
"proper balance." Take a
car's record on this point you
cannot tell by looking at a car.
oie car (name above) has
won a great number of long
races without a tire changi
naa finished tour after tour of
a tho'iHiiud miles or over with
the orlclnal air In the tires
haa mado wonderful records
for tire economy In the handti
Tires are expensive better
figure 011 them In buylm; tne
Tills Is one ot a aeries of
talks on how to buy an auto
mobile. The complete narlou
containing i wealth of valu
able Information may be had
In booklet form by asking
Ma ion AtMobile Ct.
2101-21Q8 Farnam Street.
C. W. McDonald, Mr.
k b "VitaissVJssasaaBSHSsajJJJsSwV? 1
1 jner1 a b u m m
The best assortment of' . .
4 in town
Prices way down, too
AH through tho season we've had tho best lot of Mack
iuaws in town Exeellont qualities practically coTd.
proof fine range of patterns and colors-and nil made
with that dash of stylishness so characteristic of all mr
wearables. We've sold an immense quantity, but still
havo quite a number which we are anxious to dispose of
hence the prices.
$8.50 kinds reduced $675
SG.50 and $7.00 kinds reduced $4,85 X
OMAIl A'S JFASTEST GilOWlNG 8TOUE
1510-18-20 FAItNAM STREET
Cobb Is local manager of a Jewelry store
In this city.
MIbs Hilda Dcltchler and Mr, Karl
Miller, both of this city, were married
here Sunday, ttev. Mr. Stevenson of the
local Methodist church officiating. They
will be at homo on the Judson "Saints
Rest" farm two miles south of Glen
wood. March 1. Mr. Miller Is an un
usually energetic and prosperous young
farmer, while Miss Deltchler is tho
eldest daughter of Albert Deltchlor of
this city and has a wide circle ot friends
In southwestern Iowa.
"The Beat I.nxntlve I Know Of."
"I have sold Chamberlain's Tablets for
several years. People who have usea
them will take nothing else. I can recom
mend them to my customers as the best
laxative and cure for constipation that
I know of," writes Frank Strouse. Fruit
land, la. For sale by all dealors. Ad
vertisement The Persistent and Judicious Uso ot
Newspaper Advertising Is the Itoad to
Suits to Order
Reduced from $25
$40 Suits reduced to $27.50
$30 Suits reduced to $22.50
This is the MacCarthyr
Wilson way of selling out
Winter woolens; of keep
ing the tailors busy and
making new customers.
Every garment guaran
teed perfect in fit and
MacCirthy - Wilson Tailor
304-306 South 16th St.
from coughs, colds
'and throat itrsin do
3 others have done
MEHmoL rniTrfh llpnnc
CANDY UUUgll VI
"Have a Hundred Vstt"
Singers, speakers, salespeople, out
door workers ail nnd i.uaen's
beneficial. Clear, soothe, refresh
the throat and note. Absolutely
Sold EYenthrtt5c. Iht bSx.
LAST PAY TODAY
Afternoon and Evening
Illustrated Lecture on
ALL DRUGGISTS -
GLEE CLUB CONCERT
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 4TH
Mrho. Luclllo Tcwcksbury Ste
venson, Soprano; Mmo. Mario
von Uschuld, Pianist.
Tickets on Snlo nt Jlcaton's
15th and Fnrnnin.
BRANDEIS FEB. '17.
Mat. and Night, "As, ye Sow,"
MTKi?JttSilr,,,rl,t FEBRUARY 12
HARRY LAUDER . ,
MATT, ORDERS NOW .
PRICES I Ulght ;.G0c to $240
Matlaoe ..50o to $1.50
Four Nights: Feb. 8, 9, 10, 11.
MATINEE WEDNESDAY ' '
Wlvar Morosoo presents the Moat Successful
Camsay In th World -
PEG O5 MY HEART
By J. Hartley Manners
(UwritH Tsyltr! Cootbiiri Hnr York Sicctu)'
Mall Orders Now Seat Bale Totftorrow.
WHOM WEEK CMU pup ppg IE
beoinnino .., rem. 13
MATS. WED. AND SAT.
The zatbler Oo.'s World's Greatest
Mail Orders Received Now
Seat Sale Tuesday, Feb. 10.
Prices: S0c, 7 60, 91.00, 81.60, 93.00
Wed. Mat. Special Prices, COe to 91.(50.
"OMAHA'S rVB CENTER.''
iyarar Svngs., 15-28-60-750
BOBBY MANCHESTER'S rAMOTTB
Koine; CRACKER JACKS
Two Tlp-roaiins: satires "Mulllsan's
Mardl-Gras and "Back to Nature".
Johnny Jess. Ueatrlce Harlowe. Ntblo &
lliley. Leo Kendal. Etta Hasting. Zella
Rani bo, Ulp Beauty Ononis.
&ABXXS DIME MAT. WEEK DAYS.
Mat. avery ttsy, ail6 every, alkt atlB.
y w r, . , - - r r ct
ThU week 1 Harry Kox A Ytnicl Oolljr. Xuttln
Webb A Co., (Jium Hwa Corned r Four,' lUrrr
Armstrong & 'Silly Clark Koor AthleUs, Blink
Family. I Toy Orothen sua Special Feature
Picture. "The uale of Prejudice." ,
PrlcciMat-I GIUrr )0a; Mt itats .(except
Saturday and Sundayl Uo I K'thU. 10c: tie,' lOe.t'o
mmix. . v.a mumr
1301 b was a rahriltatc for governor and
pun clvea rclltt. Be,
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