Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 19, 1914)
THE BEE; OltfAIIA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1914.
Spring Apparel and Fabrics
The changing trend of fashion is
authentically shown in the clev
erly designed suits and dresses.
Fabrics of silk and cotton and
wool, present an unusually beau
tiful appearance. Many of the
patterns being exclusive once
sold never to be replaced. A
distinct pleasure awaits you here
in the fabric and ready-to-wear
sections, one you shouldn't miss.
HOWAKD W AND StXTErNTH
YAHDERBM JOME BURNED
Country Home of Mrs. W. K. on
Lous; Island Is Destroyed.
LOSS IS OJfE MILLION DOLLARS
MuiIh, Which Coat Unit KUllon,
Contained Sixty Room Una
with Rare 'Tapestries and
JfclUCHO, tone Istand. Feb. 18.-Tlie
country homo of Mri William 1C. Van
Hcrbltt, Jr., valued with its furnishing
fend' art treasures at nearly 1,000,000 was
destroyed by flro today. The only oc
cupants were a caretaker and aervants
left to look after tho property,
llto caretaker attributed tho blase to
on overheated furnace. Tho fire depart
ment of Jllcxsvllla andVeitbury were
called, but on account of tho snow clog
ged roads they were unable to drag their
apparatus to the scene.
The house was built last year at a cost
of 30,090 and later additions cost S100,
000 more. It had sixty rooms. The walls
were hung with rare tapestries and valu
BRISTOW SAYS TOLL . ,
REPEAL IN INTEREST
r OF OVERLAND ROADS
(Continued from Page die.)
versing poJk:4a long held, simply to grat
ify me passing whim."
Senator tMm added that as a'repub-
u FereM He'tfek'he had rive' the
Flaak M4UC Says OhAmherlaln,
Senator Chamberlain, democrat, de
clared he disagreed with President Wil
son's views, but did .not , question his
"The plank adopted at Baltimore was
and is as binding as any other plank of
that platform," ho sold. He declared
that If tho tolls exemption wtrs ru
pealed it would be because of the efforts
of Canadian transcontinental railroads,'
backed by the Americas lines. :
Senator McCumber, republican de
clared, he did not Join Senator Drlstow
la charging that the president was in
fluenced by transcontinental railroads.
Seaator Brlstow dented he had impugned
,1110 president's motives.
' "The senator either charges the presl-
Ment with being a tool of the railroads
'r wKh being an unsophisticated per
son," ugeatea Senator Myers.
"I dpa't draw that conclusion: the
Mtor may if he desires," returned
Mr. Br (stow.
S Saer Borah declared that Sir K1
ward Grey's note of protest objected
jUAt only to tells exemption, but to tho
'provision of railway owned ships also,
Cnd that in his opinion, tho repeal of
. meant the repeal of the other.
. DEATH RECORD.
,j Mrs. E. D.Andrews, a former residential ?7l,T,n c"dre.n ore awl
..of Onaba, but later of Sarpy MlUa. .died I , , lb?! ot Tftbor nd
'Tuesday artemoon In a local hospital e,rtha wbb 8lUes ot "Pton,
' r. .1 u ,.. Colo.
Sirs. E. D. Andrews.
'from acute stomach and nerve troubled
-after an Illness of five years, three years
of which she was totally Incapacitated.
She was 45 years old at the time ot her
Mrs. Andrews lived In Omaha and South'
Omaha for seven years and both she and
her husband have many friends and ac
quaintances in the two cities. Since she
moved to Sarpy Mills sho spent most ot
lier time submitting to treatments in a
vain effort to relieve her ailments.
She is survived by her husband, one
on, Arthur; her nvrther and three slstera
In Denver, one sister in St Louis and
two brothers In Maysville, Ky which was
the place of her birth. One brother. John
Kltle, has been mayor of Waysvtllo for
the last ten years.
Tho funeral wilt be held Thursday
morning at 10:80 from Gentleman's chapel.
Interment wilt be in "West Lawn ceme
tery. George W. Neville
NEW YORK, Feb. It-George W. No
TUhj, one of the moot prominent members
of the New York Cotton exchange and its
president during Mil and 1312. died today
at Elltabeth. K. J., after an operation
for appendicitis. He was 12 years old. He
established the cotton exchange firm of
Weld & Neville.
Br. Rtfcert Keaaedr Duacaa,
PITTSBURGH, Pa., Feb. lS.-Dr. Rob
ert .Kennedy Duncan, director ot the
Kellon Institute ot Industrial Research
of the University of Pennsylvania, died
hero totfsy alter an , !!nes of seeral
aeens agea ur. Duncan was a mem
her ot the AMerlcan, Chemlcsi society
and the American Society for the Ad.
vaneement of Science and was widely
known in this country and abroad as 1
writer cn scientific subjects. He was
among the first .coptrlbutors to the lit
Tafyon mio .aettvjly , . . '
yiMfH advertising (a the sura read
to buitiaest success, ' -
AND SIXTEENTH 4iTKEETS
MbNEY TROUBLES OF
WASHINGTON, Feb, ll.-Money trou
bles of homesteaders in the West wero
pictured to tho Joint committee on rural
crtdlt 'today by Oconto W. Fisher of
RAdfleld, S. C, who urged that legisla
tion make provision for loans' to entrahts
on homestead lands.
At present, he declartl, the poor home
steader who . endeavored .to make a otart
in.a new country without a Urge amount
of, capital was victimized by "Shylock
bankers, who strip .each advancing wave
of homesteaders and He In watt for the
Tho commltteo today received protests
from farmers' organizations in .Nebraska
and Colorado objecting to tho rural
credits bill as framed by the American
Ilural Credits commission.
KINDEL WANTS SEAT HELD
BY SENATOR THOMAS
WASIUNOTON, Feb. 'u.-Ilepresenta-tlvo
George J. Klndcl of Denver, Colo.,
today arfnounced his candidacy to suc
ceed Sonntor Thomiie. llo will make his
campaign in tho Colorado primaries noxt
summer on transportation rates am com
mercial equality of. Deliver and Colo
VInoW' shy my hat inin tu rim-
tho senatorshlp," said" Mr. Kindol. "on
these two big questions. I can aet no
where In the houso with them and have
made-up my, mind that I'd .rather be &
dead' senator than a llva fool represcnta-
IS RECORDED AT RENO
shock occurred hero'ntJOilS. this jnorn.
ing. Tho shock was violent and justed
about three seconds. The direction was
from southeast to northwest.
The only damage done her lv th.
.earthquake consisted of broken windows
u. in a iow cases cracked walls. Hun
dreds of persons, badly frightened, rushed
into the streets from business buildings
and residences. A ot tne front
wall of an apartment house crashed to
the pavement below and several pedes
trians had a narrow escape.
Reports from Virginia City and Carson
say that the shock was very severe there,
although tho amount ot damage done Is
TABOR PIONEER, FRIEND
OF JOHN BROWN, IS DEAD
TABOR, la., Feb. 18.(8pcclal.)-Lem-uel
EX Webb, one of the first setUers of
Tabor, died at his home here yesterday
from ailments due to old ago. De
ceased was 81 years old. Ho came from
Huron county, Ohio, to Tabor in 1S33.'
Ho was a personal friend of old John
Brown, who made frequent vitits hero
in ante-bellum days, and Mr, Webb often
furnished food, shelter and aid to run
away slaves. Ha gained the title "Dca
con" by long service In that office in
the Congregational church of which ho
was also the treasurer for nearly thirty
yesrs. iiis wire died two years m
MRS. JOHN A. LOGAN IS
WASinNGTON, Feb. It-Mrs. John A.
Logan, widow of the civil war hero, took
a poisonous medicine at her home here
last night, thinking she was taking a cold
remedy, and tor several hours was In a
Precarious condition. Physicians gave
antidotes In good time and today she was
reported out of danger.
Iowa Varsity Student Has Smallpox.
mufA nimv . . ... . . .
It's an unpleasant sensation to learn that
a man with whom you danced two nights
before has come down with the smallpox.
but that is the exact predicament ot
about a dozen' co-eds at tho University
of Iowa. The man in question is Mark
Smith, a dental student. He attended
th junior prom here last Friday eve
ning, and on Sunday had a pronounced
case ot smallpox. Other cases have ap
peared about the university, C- B.
Hospers being stopped on an interur-
ban car ot Cedar Rapids and sent back
hero yesterday under suspicion of having
Double Weddlaa- la Plerrr.
PIE11RE, a D Feb. l.-Specla4
Telegram.) The marriage of Miss Ethel
Cckles and Thomas B. Roberta, Jr.,
and Miss Alma Smith and W. J. Harris
occurred hero this evening. Thomas
Roberts Is the ton ot T. B. Roberts,'
rormer secretary to Senator Klttredge
and now publisher of thp Daily Dakotan
at this city. Mr. Harris is manager ot
the business of Charles X Hyde. Mist
8mlth Is a daughter of Rev. O. O.
Smith of the Congregational church of
Persistent Advertising ts the Road to
Business Success. v
iHftUSE PARSER AURKft RUTdistrict sales manager of
IAAWWftW AUWIUW I1JJ1IWIU& XJXMJMJ
Measure Authorizes President to
Build $35,000,000 Road.
WILL 00 TO CONFERENCE NOW
tlonfl Provision neporteil by Terri
tories Committer Iillmlnated
from the Proposed
WASHINGTON, Feb. i8.-The adminis
tration Alaskan railroad bit, authorizing
the president to construct n 133,000,000
railroad from Alaska's coaet to Its great
coal fields was pasned by the house late
today by n voto of 230 to 87.
A similar measure already has passed
tho senate and tho bills will bo taken up
at once In conference between tho two
houses, with a view to sending It to the
president, who has signified his intention
of signing It.
At the eleventh hour, after a sharp par
liamentary skirmish, tho hotao eliminated
from tho bill, as reported by tho terrl
torlcs committee, a provision authorizing
a bond Issue of 135,000,000 to finance the
railroad and to bo paid off by tho pro
ceeds of government land salcb In Alaska.
Tho scnato bill provided for a 140,710,000
bond issue. Representative Fitzgerald ot
New York led a fight which resulted in
striking out tho bond provision.
Under tho amended measure the project
would bo financed out of the current
funds In tho treasury, the president being
limited to 133,000,000 and U,000,W being
appropriated for Immediate expenses.
Congretts would appropriate' each year
tho amount estimated to be necessary for
the construction of tho road.
Tho bill provides for tho construction
of a road "not to exceed 1,000 miles, to
be so located as to connect one or moro
ot tho open Pacific ocean harbors on tho
southern coast of Alaska with tho navi
gable waters in the Interior of Alaska and
with a coat field or fields yielding coal
sufficient in quality and quantity for
naval uso so as to best aid In tho de
velopment of tho agricultural and mineral
or other resources of Alaska."
SUIT WILL BE FILED
(Continued from Page Ono.)
the charges contained In the first, was
roturned by the grand Jury Juno 28, two
days nftcr John II. McNnb, United
States district attorney for tho northern
district of California had wired his resig
nation to President Wilson with a re
cital of circumstances which ho claimed
showed that outsldo influence had been
at work through tho office ot the at
torney general to embarasa him nnd de
feat the ends of Justice. Tho McNab
charges became .a matter of national dis
cussion and led to a warm debate 'In
Matt I, Sullivan and Theodore J. Roche
of this city wero named special prosecu
tors to represent tho government In these
and- tho DiggsCamlnettl cises .and were
Instructed to proceed to trial with no; un
necessity delay. :jjf iy
The last evidence wo taken February
13, one year and three, days after the
first indictments 'wore brought, and two
months and three wjtfJsi-ter tho trial
CPe-nC1" f Eg '
Angel Says .War is '
WASHINGTON, Feb. 18,-Economto
folly of war was dlscbssod In an address
hero today hy Norman Ahgcll of Eng
land boforo the Interparliamentary
group In sessions ot tho world's peace
Mr, Angell declared that armament
purchased by Europenn governments
wero directly responsible for some of
the industrial unrest In America; that
the Moroccan disturbances raised the
bank rates in Germany nnd threatened
a financial crisis there: that dlBturbanc.es
ot the world's peace at any point was
likely to create reaction In bank notes,
and that-American business would feel
the effect of European wars within a
single day. Ho declared that na wars
precipitated, money crises It would bo
folly to adopt any but a world peace
Socialism, Industrial Workers of the
Worjdlsm and the like, he said, wero
Imported from Europe as the direct re
sult of tho cry of the peoplo against
tho great burden European nations wero
Imposing in armament Ho contended
great nations could well afford to or-
ganlze'to freeze out unruly members ot
tno world community when they vloiatnd
civilization's conventions. Ho mentinn.i
Mexico In that connection. He urnod
the congress to consider tho principle
of tho futility of military force as np.
piled ttf the things for which the world
LINCOLN PHYSICIAN IS
HELD ON CRIMINAL CHARGE
(From a Starf Correspondept.)
LINCOLN, Feb. 18.-(8peolal TeleBram.
-W. U Townsend of Lincoln accused ot
performing a criminal operation onMIss
Lola May Sturm which resulted In her
death, was bound over to the district
court today and released on a bond of
JfOO. Dr. Townsend'a arrest In connection
with the crime is an incident to eecuriror
evidence fixing the responsibility for tho
girl's condition. Dr. Townsend says he
has plenty ot proof that he was In
Omaha at the time It was alleged tho
operation was committed.
Tho girl Just before her death named
Dr. Townsend as the physician perform
ing tho operation, but no attempt was
made by the parties present to obtain
the name ot her betrayer.
Miss Dotlle Hendrlx ot Council Bluffs
and WlUlam Kavan of South Omaha
were married by Rev. Charles W. Sav
Idee at his residence Tuesday evening at
S'JO. They were accompanied by Mr.
and Mrs, Charles Nicholson ot South
(Homer Payne and Miss Bessie Hansen,
both of Waterloo, Neb., wero married
by Rev. Charles W. Bavldge at his study.
They were accompanied by Glenn Payno.
brother ot the groom, and Hans C. Net
son, also ot Waterloo,
"Cblck" Fraaer. once, a pitcher with
tho Chicago Cubs, has been encased hv
lh. PlltMluirrh Pirates In nurh th
young twtrlers the.comlng season. Fraaer
lis a brother-ln-lav ot Fred Clarke, the
I chief of the Pirate crew.
JiAYNES COMPANY HERE
3. C. Uarcus, district sales manager ot
the Haynes Automobile company of
ICokomo, Ind., has been In Omaha for
the Inflt few days making arrangements
for tho exhibition ot Haynes cars during
tho Omaha Automobile show, which
opens at the Auditorium February 2J.
llo has succeeded In renting unliable
apace nt the Down Town garago on
Howard street, directly opposite tho
Auditorium, and has mode arrangements
with the Hnyncs factory to rush three
cars to Omaha.
"Theso cars," continued Mr. Barcus,
will consist of two 'sixes' and a 'four'
equipped with tho Vulcan electric gear
shift, which dovlco Is standard on Haynes
cars this season. Tho Haynes company
was among .tho first of the older manu
facturers to adopt this new electric do
vice, which, operated In connection with
with tho electric lighting and starting
system, makes tho Haynes electrically
Mr. Barcus leaves Omaha for Kansas
City today to attend tho Auto slmw there
and will roturn 'hero again nt ho end
of tho present week. Tho Henshnw hotel
will bo ,hls permanent headquarters.
INSPECTS STRIKE DISTRICT
House Committee Makes Tour of the
Southern Colorado Mines
VISIT THE FORBES BATTLEFIELD
Conjtrraamrn, Who Are Accompanied
by Two Operators and Two min
ers, Interview Several
muviujus uoio., fcu. 18. Actual
scenes of Ufa exciting 'events in tho
-oioraao coal miners' striko, were In
spected today by tho congressional In
vestigating committee. Tho committee
men started nt S:JO'o'clock this morning
In itvrt' nlilnmntilf.. Y -..11 .
colony; the HiStrn,gs?11Berwlnd, Tabasco
and other' mines 'and other points of In-
Aj . j' ' L . ... .. .
iorci in connection1' witn tho strike.
Tho committee ;sncclfled that onlv tn
representatives of each fnctinn
accompnny tho expedition. Tho opera
tors selected W. J. Murray, vlco presi
dent and general manager of the Victor
American Fuel Comnanv nnd v.. ir
Weltzel, manager of the fuel depart
ment of tho Colorado Fuel and Iron
company. The mlnern -worn rnnnii
by John R. Lawson and John McLennan.
Colonel George M. Lee represented the
military authorities. With the commit
tee, by special authority, was Joseph 8.;
Myers, special Investleatnr fnr th tw
partment of Labor, An automobile
carrying newspaper correspondents, ac
companied the congressmen.
At 10 o'clock the commltteo had
reached Fprbes, where ono of tho fatal
engagements between Btrlkers and mine
guards occurred October IT. Th. nr.
mlttee Interviewed several persons con
cerning the battle, and Inspected the
buildings which wero In range of the
bullets. It was hero and At hf tim.
whero the first machine gun owned by
ino oporaiors was put In action. The
committee then proceeded to Ludlow.
From Forbes tho party proceeded to
Ludlow. They stopped on tho way to
view tho Iron railroad bridge which has
become famous as the "fort" used by
both sides In the numerous battles.
Twenty-Five Dialects Spoken,
Entering the Ludlow tent colony tho
party Waa mot by strike leaders. hn
explained tho location of tho colony and
the method of government. Tho repre
sentatives separated and singly nnd by
twos walked through the colnnv inter.
viewing men and women and children to
whom they could make themselves un
derstood. It Was eXDlalned to thA rnn.
gressmen that twenty-five different lan
guage and dlalecta aro spoken In tho
colony and tho services of interpreters
frequently were reaulred. Tho nr..
sentattves appeared interested In state
ments made by some of the strlfem that
they had voted without becoming citizens.
Douglas County Cow
Takes First Prfze
in State Contest
(From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN. Fob. lS.-fSDeclnl TrWrnrr.
Lake Bide Dekol Queen, a pure bred
(Holsteln cow, owned by D. B. B. Davis
of Douglas county, was awarded tho JS0
prize today offered by the Beotrlco
Creamery company for tho highest record
or Duiicrrat oy any cow in the state.
Queen mode a record ot TOO pounds, the
prlza, being awarded by J. IL Frandsen
of the department ot animal Industry at
tho state farm. Nannette Butterboy, a
Holsteln. by the A. Glerens, Walton, took
second prize with G9.3 pounds and Zula
Queenle. a ore brad Jersnv. tnnk thlrri
with 60 pounds, owned by W. L. Hunter
GLENWOOD Mrs. Raymond Tressler
died at her homo In aienwood Tuesday
morning after a very short illness. Mrs.
Tressler was a very popular woman and
leaves a husband and five daughters, the
youngest ihi years old.
GLKNWOOD A pair of Kentucky car
dinals have been coming regularly to
tho back door ot Mrs. J. A. Donelan In
aienwood during the entlrp winter. A
feeding placo waa arranged within stent
of tho . rear windows, and the, bird,
usually very shy. have become quite
tame. The number ot redblrds, crested,
that have- wintered -near Glenwood is remarkable.
JEWELERS END CONVENTION
Hastings Selected as Place for Hold
ing Next Annual Meeting.
CLINTON ELECTED PRESIDENT
Fraudulent Advertising Condemned
and I! nn Is to lie Placed Upon
One IVntch Case Con
cern. C. 8. Clinton, North Platte, was re
elected president of the Nebraska Retail
Jewelers' association at tho closo ot the
ninth annual Convention ot the organ-
Ivittlnn In nmnnn v.at.rilav Tl
j Franske, Pierce, was re-elected socre-
tary-treasurer and Frank A. Hannls,
York, was elected vice president. Has
tings was chosen as tho next meeting
place of tho convention.
Fraudulent advertising was condemned
by tho Jewelers, and a resolution was
adopted Instructing the secretary to
communicate with the periodicals that
have been publishing what tho Jewelers
declare to be a fraudulent advertisement
ot a watch caso concern in the east.
"Always remember that tho liar In the
Jewelry store Is on ho outside of tho
counter every time," said Colonel John
L. Shepherd of New York In his address.
"Bear in mind that tho liar Is on tho
outsldo of the counter, for if ho is be
hind tho counter your business will not
last long. You cannot do business nnd
continue to lie to your customers."
Keen the Liar Ontililr.
Colonel Shepherd talked of the matter
oi pneo cutting and urged tho Jewelers
to stand by ono another and not cut
prices to try to run each other out of
business. Also ho urged that they Join
their local associations and the state and
national associations In order to be ;n
touch with tho latest In their lino ot
A. W. Anderson, national secretary,
also spoko on tho valuo of organization
work and urged greator efforts toward
organization and association work.
Jewelers Open Convention.
With nearly 100 members of tho craft
present yesterday, the ninth annual con
vention of the Nebraska Retail Jewelers'
association started off with a rush of
In his address of welcomo Mayor Dahl
man reminded tho visitors that the
charter of Omaha, wished on it by tho
stato legislature, prevented tho city from
raising more funds for tho various de
partments of government, including the
"On tho whole, Omaha Is a clean town,
nnd it has n, smaller police forco than
any other city of its size in tho United
States," ho said. "If you will tnko any
200 towns of a population of 1,000 each,
and comparo thorn with the city of
Omaha, you will find that thoy combined
have moro than twice as much crlmo
ob wo have here."
K. J. Nlewohncr of Columbus responded
to the welcomb in behalf of the Jewelers
and told them that ho always enjoyed
coming to Omaha for the meetings,.
which had been very successful hero.
President C. S. Clinton gave tho presi
dent's address, and outlined tho work uf
tho association and tho ambitions of tho
organization for the coming year.
Kd B. Fanske of Pierce, who has been
elected and re-elected secretary and
treasurer for many years,- made his 're
port, which- contained the usual good
Newspaper Advertising Best.
J. Rlffe of Hastings d'rovV jsomo
hard points home in his" address on "'Sell
and Steady Nerves
to hit the bull's-eye whether it's business or sport.
Overload yourself with rich greasy foods, and
biliousness and indigestion are sure to follow. General
result upset nerves and damaged health.
It's the part of wisdom nowadays to use food es
pecially selected for nourishment and that can be easily
Try breakfasting for ten days on
adding some fruit, a sof -boiled egg and a cup of hot
Grape-Nuts food, made of whole wheat and malted
barley, contains all the nutrition of the grains, includ
ing the vital phosphates necessary for the balanced up
keep of body, brain and nerves.
Sounding health is worth many times the little
care of arranging such a breakfast. Feed skillfully
and you can ' 'do things. ' '
"There's a Reason"
Grocers everywhere sell Grape-Nuts.
ing Merchandise." Ho advocated adver
tising as the first essential, and then
specified that tho majority of the mnney
spent for advertising should be fp-nt in
the local newspapers.
"No part of the Jewelry business ts to
neglected as tho advertising department
of the usual retail establishment," ho
said. "Tho Jeweler should advcrtl.o not
spasmodically or occasionally, but regu
larly and consistently. It Is through
their advertising departments that the
mall order houses are getting business
out of tho territory that really belongs
to the retail Jeweler."
A. D. Ackerman ot Falrbury In a
technical address told tho Jewelers of
the wireless timc-rccclving station which
he had established at his store.
"Tho wireless report Is nlways accu
rate, and we have no delays In getting
the time, nrr wo had when wo depended
on the telegraph wire. Then, in addition.
to know that the tlmo Is accurate, we
receive- It twice each day, and have tbe
opportunity to check our rending ten
times dally. The wltetess way Is the
only way," ho said.
Rev, Titus Lowe discussed "Jewelers
and Jewelers," laying particular empha
sis on tho fact that the, man who. was In
business for profit only could not sue-
In the absence of R. L. Schumacher ot
St. Paul, his report of tho Chicago con
vention was read by secretary -a u,
Fnnsko of Pierce.
CHANGES PLAN ON CHARGES
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
. LINCOLN, Feb. 18. (Speclal.)-Com-
mlssloner Hall ot tho Railway commls
slon returned today from Alnsworth,
where he conducted a hearing yesterday
on tho nppllcatlon of tho Alnsworth Tel
ephone company for a raise In switching
rates on rural lines. Tho hearing do
veloped that tho company had charged
up- to switching expense .tho. salary of
tho president and office rent, besides sev
eral other Items which had no place in
After tho report of the company had
been completed Commissioner Hall ex
plained somo of the things expected ot
the company in relation to switching
charges, with the result that the com
pany withdrew its application.
Only Ono "DIIOJIO QUININE."
To get tho genuine, call for full name,
LAXATIVE BRQMO QUININE. Look.
for signature, of E. W. GROVE. Cures a
Cold in One Day. 23c,
Key to the Situation Ueo Advertising.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 1$. (Special Tel
egram.) President Wilson sent to the
senate today the following postmaster
Nebraska O. K. Jones. Lexington,
Benonl E. Kekk, Stromsburg.
Iowa Arthur O. Relnhardt. Van Horn;
Henry S. Rosecrans. Oskaloosa: Jacob
H. Bahne. Sibley; B. F. Douglass. Dy-
sart; j. w. cannon, Hma; p. ii. w.
Schlnpmnnn. Holsteln; John R. Nattes.
Odebolt: William A. Jelthley, Sprlng
vllle; Charles E. Lynch, Waucomn.
souui unKota AiDert e. juoneii, suck
ney. Wyoming Margaret B. Tines, Gillette.
S. B. McMaster of South Omaha has
been appointed1 assistant Inspector In
connection with the bureau of animal
industry to bo located at Austin, Minn;
L. T. Hall of Sioux Falls, 8. D to bo lo
cated at South Omaha.
Valla. E. Kenneth of Daveopcjrt, la.,
has been appointed stenographer in tho
Interstate Commerce commission.
The following banks have filed appli
cation to Join the new banking system;
Iowa First National, Ennls. .
Nebraska First' "National,1 'Bertrand,
Flrat. National, Trenton: First National,
Nenosha; First National, Alliance;, Na
tional bank ot North Bend.
Wyoming Casper National, Casper.
At Summer Prices
Largo and Free Burning.
DOMINION cc nh
Lump nnd Nut .... Oji-VW
WOODBURN , . PC Eft
Lump nnd Nut
The $6.00 kind.
ZEIGLER 0fi .rn
Lump nnd Nut ....OO-UV
Best Soft Conl Mined.
CAPITOL SEMI- fO Aft
ANTHRACITE . . . . OO.U W
CAPITOL COKE ftfi A(
For Furnnce OO-llll
Telephone Tyler 1754
Peoples Coal Co.
for valuables is ob
tained by placing
them In the vault of
tbe Omaha Sato De
which Is Procf
against Fire and
Snfo Deposit Boxes
for Itcnt, $8,00
and up per year.
Storage Vault for
camera Picture -
Omaha High School
Size 10x30. This picture baa
Just been made and makoa a
beautiful subject framed..
THE BEE PUBLISHING CO.,
Photo Dept. Omaha,
Canadian National Opera
At Auditorium, Omaha
La Gioconda, Thurs., Feb. 19.
Samson & Dalila, Pri., F.eb,.20.
Popular Prices, 75c to $2.50.
Tickets now on salo at Audi
torium Box Office. '
Plenty of Sents nt 75c tind $1.
Tha Htshler Company's World's
Greatest Braatatio Spectacls
THE GARIEN OF ALLAH
awning" at 0 p. Kv Mattaes, 8 g. M.
rsn. 33 PK. EDDY, Spiritualist.'
Thrss Nltrhts, Peh. 93-34-30, Wso, vnt.
A. X. WOODS Offsrs
"THE COMMON LAW"
A VIav YIojiw Vamsw
jPrlCBil Wight, 35-5Q-7SC-8U Mat., 35.50c.
Kt. Xvery Jay, 3:15; Every Slgnt, BrtS,
Thil wwk. Txrlor Urwunjo tod Laura Plr.
pant, George Holland and company, Uatxllt Ln
and J-aul McCarthr, The ilraa, MurlJu
Francla, Dalai Leon. Tim Abbott and SMclal
l'rlcea: Mailnee-Oallerr. lOo. beat eeaU (jce?t
Bat- ani Pun. I. tit Nltbta. juc. tic. Mc and nT
fMriiidSTflt. zBiiy Kau i5-as-5o
JnFJarar Znn, 103560-780
Watson & Cohan fw?
Viaau.. ureamy Mexico
Ti?,e F"Py 6.,d,i .f "is Rsbellloa. Vaude-
.no wn uaiuuca tvinsion uperatlo
Uup, Van Duren & Blmons, Ternplo
quartet llrautv Chorus of Widows.
XtaBXXS SXXS X&. YTXXK DAYS,
Powered by Open ONI