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TIIE OMAHA DAILY DEEt TUESDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1903.
IT'S CHRISTMAS NOW
At Thompson Belden & Co's.
1 n lilnpV
-.Visitors to the Corn Exposition are Invited to
make our store their down-town headquarters,. We
check hand bafcfcnge free of charge. ;
Useful Christmas Suggestions
From Our Infants' and Children's Wear eDpartment.
Plain ideal waists, mads of fine cam
brio, slsea I to 14 year, at 25c each.
Bnme with- fancy trimming, each, 60c
Ferris Waists for young girls, sizes
to to 2X. at 50c each.
Ideal Storking Supporters, 25c end
Table or fancy bibs, 16a to $3.00 erch.
Gingham Aprons, ages 1 to 4 years.
' RED CROSS CHRISTMAS STAMPS ON SALE
Great Bargains in Ready-to-wear Apparel
Tuesday Silk Rubberized Coats
Lovely now style garments; the very finest of silk
In ti e new fancy stripes.
0 Coats for k
aeon Jacquard Blankets
j-n.UjJl as well as useful gift and out of the ordi
i,:! v. :tt niy are they useful as a bed blanket, but also
n h.indy article as a lounging robe, lap-robe, etc The soft
"loi-lns and beautiful designs of these blankets allow
their presence In the richest surroundings.
Prices, $3.00 and $4.00 each. v
S e e the
l ied to' obtain ponce," he said. "You know
h jw a' Warlike genius, after putting an end
,o ull 6Sr. 'Internal struggles, haa founded
n Ktnbto.,goYi;rnment. which has done so
i-.iuch for the progress of the country and
turned. tl ajlmtratlon and praise of civil
z d nallohs; General Dins, the hero of
"pare .'lit Mexico, has not only been able
numerate the nation In less than hall
c.'f whiff' we'eould call a life time, but has
al'- t;(irv,fprmod the ' people's way of
IM i" rir and the methods of a nation with
(' n ',-vir-'Tth 'the population of the
"I ':;. 'mention of, those facts because
I'irmv- ( ft vernmeot of General Diai
we have reached the advancement In the
ng icuflurul Industry of which I must tell
you. Thai, Is the most certain forecast of
what Jloxlcd ml" become if, as it Is to be
hoped, the laborer Instructs himself and
learns tho modern methods of agriculture.'
In Mexico, according to Luis Oorcxpe, is
fourd- the place where there is truly the
"n:rr'a.;i of the pine and the palm," foi
In t: e u state may be found growing
wli! in (i niiort distance, wheat, oats, bar
ley, icc u ;nr cane, pine and mahogany,
coin, cotion, coffee and tropical fruits.
But the education cf the Indiana and the
Mexicans to farm scientifically, testing
seeds, preparing so!ls. cultivating the crops
aa do the beat farmers In the old agricul
tural regions of the t'nited States, Is not
the moat serious problem of the Mexican
farmers. Luis Oorospe said:
Without a brief explanation. It would be
!mpoxlble for you to appreciate the fact
that . these reforms In Mexico are all the
more' important and plausible because they
Impose great pecuniary sacrifices on the
Areokl direct to "Wearer
from Maker." For that rea
son better shoe quality is al
ways fonntj in these peerless
Men's Sliofcs. IJ Middlemen
or Jobbers' profits are saved
and '.better leather put into
the shoes than will be found
in any other makes.
Just ? the thing for Corn
Show visitors; '
Tho! shoe' for . wet, : snowy
Th.f best Xmaj3 gift for the
men tor boys of the family is
a palp of ' ' .
XMAS SLIPPERS - All
Bixesj ityles, kinds and colors
of leather are now in.
HOE G SJ3SZ
Pong. 81S Moth hos J,U Dpt, In.
Everything is in holiday array. The Christmas stocks greet
ytm on every turn.i The pretty store decorations are up; everybody
is looking happy. It's Christmas here Come and join the merr
throng. . .
, PNC )VK1 ICS 111 V U111C11 O
. ; ' t i. 1.1
more aitracirve or Hiynsauiau
1ono-tVi Hrtnp fllnvps. with extra
pnrl t.nn. npr nnir
lomrtVi Pflnp Olnves. madp. with
eather tabs, per pair ! ......... . $3.00
-button length Cape Gloves, button trimmed, in black Vnd tan, pep
utton length Cape Gloves, extra selected skins, in assorted tans and
ps faced with brown or white, per pair $4.50
We sell Glove Certificates.
26 40c and 60c each.
Rompers, 1 to 4 years, at 85o and 60c
Children's colored Dresses, mads of
percale or gingham, ages ft months to
4 years, at 60c, 75c, $1.00, up to $3.60
Boys' Two-piece Wash Suits, In white
Women's Fine Tailor-made Suits
High class styles reduced for special selling,
$25.00 SuiU for $15.00
130.00 Suits for $17.50
145.00 Suits for $30.00
ES HOUSE KIMONOS FURS SWEATER VESTS All make appropriate
reductions In prices
farmer who establishes them.' A plow costs
ti Mexican money In our markats, a single
olsk pluw costs $100 and even more a
binder cannot be bouphl for less than 500,
a thresher with traction engine ccsts at
least W.0"0, and a steam plow has cost aa
much aa $3u,lw0. You will therefore un
derstand that the want of agricultural Im
plement factories In the eountry puts these
desirable utensils beyond the reaeh of the
mall farmer and renders It difficult for
him to entirely set aside the antiquated
Implements, wltlch, unfortunately, are -still
Indispensably lAjcessary to the poor man,
and, in view of their low. price, attract the
Itentlrn of some rich men. -
In treating of the agricultural wealth of
Mexico country, which forma - the subject
of this paper, I think ll is desirable t
begin with certain historical antecedai.ts of
Its national life. During the colonial period
the Mexican territory was governed by
legislatures anil laws whose foundations
rested on conquest; that is to say, that
they still felt the evil effects of the force
of arms by which the country had been
acquired. It was for this reason that agri
culture, which only prospers when a true
and well meditated conception of political
economy haa been formed, was reUgated
to certain places, and did not stand for that
which pertains to ft amongst nations that
are considered civilized. In forming part
of these nations, Mexico has folhmed toe
practice advised by science.
Nevertheless we must not forget ' that
from the primitive Roman piow to tne
wooden stick and other agricultural imple
ments of ancient times, these antiquated
methods were perpetuated In new opaln,
and with them, the lamentable conse
quences to which they gave rise, witn re
spect tj ail advancements in the cultivation
of the sol). The soil wap - unquestionably
fertile; the crops were scarce, and thougn
the products were necessary, tne methods
of acquiring ne same were abandoned,
and If all this appeared SitUfaclu. y, the
men of those days did not take thought
of tho serious evils of the methods they
followed, and by which they transmitted
from one generation to another m.-thods
that were In every way vicious and btenind
Evolution of PoltlcaJ Ideas.
Senor Ooroipe then cited the evolution
of political Idea as an element of progress
In the gaining of national independence.
Then on to the intameclne struggles which
made the peasant warlike he found the
cause that produced, the effect of leaving
agriculture without labor and to this evil,
though transitory, he. added the general
prostration of the young republic. Against
unfavorable conditions Mexico had to pro
ceed with agricultural development and it
finally emancipated itself from these bonds
by the importation of foreign labor.
The speaker added:
Everything new which implies ' an ad
vance In the methods for woraLng the soil,
have gradually come to find an open door
among us, from the methods of distribut
ing and utilising the .energies of the
laborer, of developing his intelligence, of
utilising his talents and remunerating his
work, to the substitution of modern meiu.
ods for the antiquated and obao.eie. Cuem
istry, mercantile calculations app ted to tne
management, and scientma observations
are luday held to the indispensable parts
of the educstion of the agriculturists. It
Is not only foreign influence which has in
troduced these improvements Into the re
public; a good, nuinbvr.ot young and tal
ented Mexicans are educating themselves
to the complicated scientific stutiy of the
soil, In coin. ectum with the biological de
tails of the vegetable kingdom. -
The agricultural school, which is ' at
tended by a considerable group of students,
in co-oprration with tiie experimental sta
tions whlcn have bean established la de
sirable regions of the country, in prepar
ing the staff of professors.: who later on
will communicate their know.edgv to our
i annexe, me present generation or winch
may now be said to be truly civilised. As
fast as new and improved aiethoda are dis
covered in other countries, -our . fa me is
eagerly adopt them, so much so. that we
have successfully carried OUl work of Irri
gation by the employment of powerful
pumpa. thus fertilising laada that wrx
formerly considered barren; the subo!.' Is
prepared witn the help of etwam-Ui lveu
plows, which penetrate to a depth of tux
teen Inches, more or leas; we - sow our
cereals with the -help of machinery which
Is In no way inferior to that employed by
the most advanced nations: we cultivate,
harvests and thresh with machines which
axe similar to those employed for the same
purposes in tits I'nlted btatea.
Hera Is the program for the Nebraska
Pioneers meeting at the Nutional Com
a pair oi uuuuy cape giuves.
wide ton and shirred at wrist
2.25 and 2.50
snan fastener or trimmed with
Thompson Belden & Co., just one block west of
Auditorium and Exposition buildings. Look for the
long strings of corn.
or colors, ages 2 to I years, at $2.00,
$2.25, $2.60 and $3.00 a suit.
A complete line of hand made dresses
In long or short lengths. Prices $1.6C
to $26.00 each.
Hand made Skirts to match.
Hand made gowns for Infants, $1.75
and $2.00 each.
AT OUR STORE
women's and men's Cotton Hose.
sample line, perfect goods at great
a pair, 5c, 10c, 15c, 10c, 25c, 33c
exposition, Wednesday, which will open at
2 p. m.:
Short address of welcome by Martin
Langdon, chairman of committee.
Response by A. N. Yost, president State
President A. N. Yost will act as toast
master and take charge of meeting.
Addresses by Governor George L. Shel
don, General Culver, Dr. George L. Ml.ler,
William McAllister, Judge J. B. Barnes
All pioneers are expected to wear their
and L. W. Richards,
Reception Committee Mrs. Samuel Rees,
chairman; Mrs. Alfred Sorenson, Mrs.
Edward Haney, Mrs. David Anderson, Mrs.
Joseph Carroll, Mrs. Walker, Miss Anna
General Committee Martin Langdon,
David Anderson, Augustus Lockner,
Thomas Bwift and J. B. Kuony.
CROWD FOR UHAI.V DEALERS' DAY
Men Art Comlngc from All Corners to
Tuesday Is Grain Dealers day at the Na
tional Corn exposition and a horde of grain
men from all the principal grain centers of
the country will be here. The Chicago
Board of Trade special will arrive via the
Northwestern at 8:30 o'clock and will be
met by a committee of the Omaha Grain
exchange at the Union station, the com
mittee Including P. S. Cowgtll, C. F. Davis,
J. H. Hamilton. J. W. Hoimqulst, J. R.
Morris, E. R. Peck, George B. Powell, XV.
C. Sunderland and N. B. Updike.
The St. Louis Chamber of Commerce men
and manufacturers who come in private
cars- over the Wabash will be met by E.
A. Copcland, E. C. HunMy, N. C. Peters
and Bruce Inman. A committee will also
meet tho Minneapolis delegation ii It can
be learned what time they arrive.
The officers and Members of tho Omaha
exchange will hold a rr-r-rptlcn at the Grain
exchange rooms at 10:30 o'clock and the
Commercial club will keep open house for
the visitors throughout the day. At the
afternoon program, T. R. Garton of War
rington, England; J. C. Murray, expert of
the Quaker Oats company, and Prof. Bow
man of Ames will speak upon oats. This
program, it should be noted, will be held in
the concert hall of the Corn show and not
a Crelghton Institute as at first announced.
W. 8. Baalngcr, assistant general passen
ger agent of the Union Pacific, who re
turned Monday morning from Chicago, said
that the Northwestern officials In Chicago
were expecting over 200 from Chicago.
Other delegations will come from St. Louis,
Kansas City, St. Joseph, Minneapolis, Mil
waukee and St. Paul.
The St. Louis grain dealers expect to
make quite a junketing trip of their visit
to the exposition. They will stop In St.
Joseph on the way to Omaha, spend, Tues.
day in Omaha, Wednesday In Lincoln,
Wednesday evening In Omaha and Thurs
day in Kansas City, thus visiting the
southern Missouri valley renters all on onn
trip. The St. Louis delegation will occupy
special cars on the Burlington. ,
WYOMING SIAKES A FINE! SHOW
Cereals, Grasses nnd Potatoes Ssrpacs
Moat AH States.
Comparisons are odious and discrimina
tions dangerous, but it may be stated as
a fact that many Corn show visitors think
'the display of grains and grasses by the
i state of Wyoming la the best official ex
hibit at the exposition. There are potatoes
there, too, as large as watermelons and
stock beets also simply monstrous. Beside
an excellent showing of wheat, oats and
( a'11'" ... V. . Ullllllg
I booth are placarded with posters setting
forth in comparative tables the glory of
this state in an agricultural way. One
table states that according to the United
States census of 1900 Wyoming's
acreage production of potatoes was 200, Ne
braska's seventy-three, Iowa's seventy.
Jflve, Missouri's eighty-two and Kansas
eighty-three bushels. A display of oats In
the Wyoming section is said to be the
Room, 3rd U
finest showing outside of the English grain
of the kind.
IOWA GIRI.9 MAKE! BIO HIT
Tare In Tostame Will Give Central
Cltr Maidens a. Rare.
Three hundred Montgomery county
(Iowa) men and women arrived at the
corn exposition atll;30 Monday morning
headed by a squad of girls who will mak
the Central City corn show mermaids look
to their laurels r their coronet of sea
weed or whatever they wear. The young
women wore mortar boards made of corn
and academlo gowns embroidered with
more corn. The whole get-up. tout en
semble, or something of that sort, was ef
fective In the extreme. Two men, dressed
as heralds, alo In costumes made of corn,
lent a further, picturesque note to the
party, every member of which was bub
bling over with genuine Red Oak enthus
iasm. Absolutely .the only thins which
the delegation lacked was the presence of
Judge Smith McPherson.
wiscomsijr- wijis orr barley
Badger state" Carries Off the Honors
In Oderhrnrker Barley. """
In Oderbrucker barley, the official Wis
coisln exhibit leads all the ret and Harry
Marthater of Beaver Dam won the north
ern sone sweepstakes for Swedish select
oats. The free-for-all sweepstakes In bar
ley was also captured by Wisconsin. The
botlh allotted to the Badger state Is oc
cupied by a display made Jointly by the
Wisconsin Agricultural Experiment asso
ciation and the College of Agriculture of
the University of Wisconsin. Aside from
a showing of grasses and grains which has
excited wide admiration, the booth is en
hanced In appcarar.ee by a liberal shew
ing of cardinal 'varsity pennants and an
other emblem Is a handsome stuffed bad
ger. TuUSlY dM LABOR
(Continued from first Page.)
ress. For this reason, the federation pro
poses to do everything In its power to pro
mote the use of the trade agreement in a
constantly widening fleM."
Mitchell on Trade Agreements.
John Mitchell, fo,mtr president of the
United Mine Workers of America, spoke
as chairman of the trade agreement de
partment. He said in part:
It is a waste of time to deplore the
passing of the individual relationship be
tween employer and workman which ex
isted under the .old order of production. The
organizat.on of labor and tne combination
of capital is the natural and logical se
quence of cruel, wasteful and ruinous com
petition. "The proposition,, stated candidly and
without equivocation, Is: 8hall these ' two
powerful forces, each indispensible to the
other, wage contiguous- and uestructlve
warfare, or shall they . recognise each
other's existence and adopt measures which
will Insure 'on an equitable bat.ls Industrial
peace and, commercial prosperity, at tha
same time affording to the general publics
protection and Insurance against the dis
comforts, the cost and the Inconvenience
which accompany Industrial strife.
Trade agreement Is an unmistakable
recognition of the Interdependence of labot
and capital; It is the concrete expression
of co-operative .effort between these two
dominant factors in our industrial life.
It Is an acknowledgement of the rights
and obligations of the workmen and the
rights and obligations of the employer; its
formulation gives the workman a knowl
edge of the employer's business and It
gives the employer a knowledge of the
I workman's needs and wants, which it is
i essential that each should have, in fairly
: determining all questions of wages and
conditions el employment. Altogether, tha
conference which, leads up to the consum
mation of a trade agreement opens the
way for dlssioatine manv falBe lmm-es-
Blon. ami 'cleastfgr-trp' m'lsundenstandlngs
which of . themselves . frequently lead to
The trade agreement Is In substance and
effect the antithesis of the strike and the
lockout. It will not, of course, prevent all
strikes or obviate all lockouts, but in the
past it has reduced and In the future It
will to a greater extont reduce the num
ber of industrial . disputes and minimize
James O'CVmnell Sneaks.
James O Connell, president of the Inter
national Association of Machinists, in dis
cussing "Trade Agreements'' said re osnl
tlon of the union had become the root prin
ciple of every trade union.
"It is short-sighted policy, illogical an4
unfair," he said, "when capital denies to
labor the rights that It ungrudgingly con-
codes to every other factor In Its employ
ment. 'The International Association of aMchln-
Ists has been particularly successful in
mak'ng r-gr ements with rallr ads and o.her
corporations. It has been fund that these
agreements have- been helpful in many
ways, but principally In creatii g a friendly
feeling and a mutual respect between the
two parties to the agreemu.it, working con
ditions have been Improved wonderfully,
while an esprit de corps has been developvd
which has done mich to create splendid
efficiency and excellency of service.
"I look forward with pleasure to the day
when employers will, without any hesita
tion or fear of results, contract by agieu
ment for their labor 'with the same spirit
of fairness and justice as their other con
tracts are now made.1 This, in my opl Ion,
will do more to prevent str kes and lock
outs, boycotting and blacklisting than any
other force at our cammond today."
Printers' Contracts Ilnve Good Effect. !
James M. Lynch; s cak'ng cm "The Trade
Agreement in. the Interna. lnnal Typograph
ical Union," said the principle had been In
effect since 1876. In 1898, he said, the writ
ten agreement became fashionable instead
of the verbal kind, the growth belrg shown
by the returns of the last year during
which 4.177 contracts were approved.
Mr. Lynch next spoke of the revolution
that his branch of the printing trade un
derwent from 1890 to 19 0 through the creat
ing of new conditions in tho composing
rooms as a result of the introduction of the
This with the quits general adoption of
the written trade agreement made it neces
sary to prov.de for some method of deter
mining disputes that might arise. Sund.ng
commltues, represent ng emp oyer r.nd em
ployed were provided for and where they
coultf not settle disputes such questions
were referred to a board of arbitration.
'To my mind," ha said, "there Is no
question of the great value of the trade
agreement In establishing stable cond t urn
In any industry. I know that It has ac
complished this in qur branch of the print
ing Industry, and our example In support
ing and formulating such agree , etjts has
been followed by the other four Interna
tional unions In the prlnt.ng Industry."
Yoa Will Be Welcome.
Corn show visitors ars cordially Invited
to visit and Inspect our modern brewery.
Cars labelled 2-ttn and Ames or 861 h and
Ames take you right to our door. Come
and see us.
8TORZ BREWING COMPANY.
TEDDY, JUNIOR, , NOW MAJOR
gt Man Appelated Aid
StasT ef Goves-uort-leet
WATERBURT, Conn., Dec. H. Governor
elect George I Ulley announced today the
appointment of Theodore ftoossvelt, Jr., as
an aide-de-camp on his stsff, with the rank
ot major. Mr. Roosevelt Is now living at
Thompsonvllle, where he Is engaged In
learning the carpet-making business at a
large manufactory In that village, -'
All tha world loves a bargain. You can
find bargains by watching Ue Want Ad.
Pages of The Bee.
Did You Read jhe
Victors and Edisons
We have all sizes and styles, from $10 to $200. ' If you like, you can Just pay
for the records now, and pay for the machine by the week or month, at no extra cost.
We have a stock of records to choose from that you can't equal in the west. Come in
and let us play them for you no obligation stall.
FORAliER JIAS NEW BILL
Senator Proposes to Create New Court
to Try Brownsville Cases.
SPECIAL MESSAGE OF PRESIDENT
Executive Sends Record of Investiga
tion and Suggests Men Be Allowed
to Re-enlist Under Certain.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 14.-Senator For
aker today introduced an amendment to
the bill providing for the re-enlistment of
the negro troops discharged without honor
because of alleged participation In the af
fray at Brownsville, Tex., and addressed
the senate concerning the amendment. He
proposes In his new measure to establish a
tribunal, consisting of retired army officers,
naming these officers in the bill, before
whom evidence may be submitted aa to
the guilt of defendenta and before whom the
defendants themselves might appear to
answer to charges. Tha measure la so
drawn as practically to take out of the
hands of the executive, and give to a
tribunal appointed by congress, full author
ity to consider- the Brownsville question,
and by its findings provide for the re-en-llstment
of the discharged negroes.
In addressing the senate Mr. Foraker
said it was an elementary proposition in
American law that the accused may have
an opportunity to confront the accuser, and
to appear in person and answer evldenco
with evidence. He said that he had not ex
pected It would b!e necessary to enter upon
a new lnvestgation of the Brownsville
question, but that during the summer let
ters .had been coming .to him fromhe
discharged negro - soldiers, declaring that
detectives were constantly engaging them in
conversation. "These men,"' said Senator
Foraker, "are not secret service detectives,
of course, fo they would have no right un
der the law to engage In such service."
Says Detectives Are Active.
Continuing, the senator spoke of the ac
tivities of the detectives as outlined by his
correspondents, saying that In many cases
they went so far as to take up their dwell
ing with the discharged soldiers for the
purpose of securing the confidence and
spying upon their movements. The senator
read extracts from the letters, a . large
batch of which he had In his hands as he
spoke. One of the soldiers wrote to Senator
Foraker that he was questioned by a de
tective in respect to any letters he might
have received from the senator. "There
seems to be a good deal of interest about
my correspondence." added Mr. Foraker.
Upon the conclusion of Mr: Foraker's
remarks Mr. Culberson moved that the
president's message on the Brownsville af
fair be read, and Vice President Fairbanks
directed that that be done, all the senators
present remaining In their seats and listen
The clerk then read all of the state
ments and other evidence submitted to the
War department, for which the president's
message was merely a letter of transmit
tal. This In contrary to the usual custom.
Ordinarily the general reports are sent to
the proper committee without the formality
of reading. In view of the fact that the
report contains what purports to be a par
tial confesslnn of giillt by one of the dis
charged negro sr Idlers, much Interest was
shown In the reading.
Message ef the President.
"To the Senate: I Incloee herewith a
letter from the sccrelary of war transmu
ting a report of the Investigation made by
Mr., Herbert J. Browne, employed by the
department In conjunction with Capt in
W. G. Baldwin to Investigate as far as
possible what happened at Brownsville on
August 13 and 14, 1Kj6. The report and doc
uments contain some Information of great
value and sumo statements that are ob
viously worthless, but I submit them In
"This report enables us to fix with tol
erable def.nlteness at least some of the
criminals who tool; the lead In the mur
derous shooting of prlvste cl, liens at
Brownsville. It estublls es clearly .he fact
that the colored soldiers did the shooting,
but upon this point further record was un
necessary, as the fact that the colored sol
diers did the shooting has already boon
established beyond all possibility of doubt.
The Investigation lias i:ot gne far enough
to enable us to determine all the fuels,
and we will proceed with It, but it has guno
tar enough to de.e.mtne with su.f cle.it ac
curacy certain tac.s of enough importance
to make it advisable that I place the report
before yo-i. It appears that jilmost all the
members of Company B must have been
actively concerned In the shooting, either
to tho extent ot being participants or to
the extent of virtually encouraging those
who were participants. ,
"As to Compan.es C and D, there can be
no question that practically every man in 1
them must have had knowledge that the
shooting was done by some of tte soldiers
of B troop, and possibly by one or two
others In one of the other troops. This
concealment was itself a grave offense,
which was greatly aggravated by their
tesUylng before the senate committee that
they were ignorant of what they must have
known.. Nevertheless, it Is to bo said In
partial extenuation that they were prob
ably cowed by threats, made by the more
desperate of the men who had actually
been engaged In the shooting, as to what
would happen to any man who failed to pro
tect the wrongdoers. Moreover, there ars
circumstances tending to show that these
misguided men were enooursgod by outsid
ers to persist In their course of conceal
ment and denial.
"I feel, therefore, that the guilt of the
In the Sunday Bee? Here is the last verse:
"When It was Christmas and jtood Mr. Jones
Draped In white whiskers stood close to the Tree,
Willie eicltedly felt In his bones. ' -.
"Santa Claus picked out this present for me!" .,
Then came the sift and he found with a laugh,
Just what he wanted a new phonograph t
Fathers and mothers get this poem and read It all. In It. that clever, sympa
thetlc poet, Wallace Irwin, has gone to the very bottom of the little child's dreams. H
pictures the youngster visiting Santa Claus' domains, inspecting ALIj the gifts and
choosing for his own, THE PHONOGRAPH.
Have YOU Any Little Ones To Please?
For their sakea. If not your own, make the big Christmas gift this year a Phono
graph. If you already have one, then buy the family some of our new records.. ,
We are Western Headquarters for
Western Headquarters for
men who, after the event, thus shielded
the perpetrators of the wrong by refusing
to tell the truth about them, though seri
ous, was In part due to the unwise and im
proper attitude of others, and that some
measure of allowance should bo made for
the misconduct. In other words, I believe
we can afford to reinstate any of these
men who now truthfully tell what haa hap
pened, give all the aid they can to fix tho
responsibility upon those who are really
guilty, and show that they themselves had
no guilty knowledge beforehand and were
in no way Implicated In the affair, save
by having knowledge of It afterward and
fall'ng and refusing to divulge It.
"Under the circumstances, and In view
of the length of , time they have been out
of the service, and their loss of the benefit
that would have accrued to them by con
tinuous long-time service, we can afford to
treat the men who meet the requirements
given above as having been sufficiently
punished1 by the consequences they brought
npon themselves when they rendered neces
sary the exerclso of the disciplinary power.
I recommend that a law be passed allowing
the secretary of war, within a fixed period
of time, say a year, to reinstate any ot
these soldiers whom he, after careful ex
amination, finds to have been Innocent and
whom he finds to have done all In his power
to help bring to Justice the guilty.
TO CURB A COLD OWE! DAT
Take 1AXATIVB BROMO Quinine Tablets.
Druggists refund money if It fails to cure.
B. W. GROVE'S algnaturs on each box. 25c.
TALKS on TEETH
By DR. MURPHV
In almost every letter of appreciation wo
receive from our patients who are wearing
and enjoying Alveolar Teeth, are these
words, "I can't tell them (the Alveolar
Teeth) from my natural teeth."
That is the highest compliment they could
pay us. Nature' is the master craftsman,
and if ite hiiroAns can come anywhere near
matching her In her handiwork, we deserve
to be praised.
The Alveolar me'hpd of supplying missing
teeth does away witn the partial plate and
tha ordinary bridge ,work as practiced .by
the dental profession's a whole. ,
It is a newer, better and more natural
plan, enabling tha wearer to chew his food,
and thoroughly prepare It for the stomach.
There Is no substitute for this original
and only method, practiced exclusively by
There are.' imitations ' without number,
but any and all of them come no nearei
the original than plated ware to genuine
silver or gold.
Dont be inveigled info taking a sub
stitute, for there is ho substitute that can
takes the place of the genuine, original
Alveolar method to be found exclusively
In one of our offices. Better stick to the
partial plate until you can come and eee us.
When the Alveolars Teeth are In place
your teeth trouble are at an end. They
are backed by our guarantee.
If you have two or more teeth left In
either Jaw. we can supply all the rest
without pain' and without much time In
The services of our' examining dentists
are at your disposal, and there la no ob
ligation attached to this examination.
You will be the one to decide.
Don't think you must tiave the 'work
done simply because -you have come In to
have an Investigation made.
Booklet sent free.
But be sure -you are in the right of
fices. DR. C. R. L. MURPHY
BIO N. Y. Ufa Bldg., Omaha.
NOTE Make a note of our name and
addresses to be on the safe side.
There are imitators abroad who make
Our new candy depart
ment puta us In a position
to fill your order for Christ
mas Candy. ' V
It will ba appreciated.
Myers-Dillon tfrug Co.
, lth A Favnam St a.
. QUESTS OF WE HOTEL ROME, V
and visitors to National Corn Exposition will rind a direct salt from Expo
sition Cvnoert Hall to Koms Vineyard. A ntoat delightful dining place. Oduo
from 11;U A. M. to 1 A. M. " a
"Slaves of St. Nick"
Every father and every
mother every one Inter
ested In Christmas can
get a copy of this beauti
ful poem free at onf
tors. By special arrange
ment with The Omaha
Bee we have obtained
ooples of the roll Illus
trated page. Ost one.
11 15-17 S. Kin
GRAND SALE of ...
Special Bargains Ifoirt
Visit the Jubilee Manufacturing
Co's display at the Corn Show,
estimate the number of kernels of
corn In the glass Jar on exhibition
there and the 620 nearest correct
' guesses will receive prizes abso
f . lutely free. 7
The first 20 will receive prizes
of $6.00 value. ' .. .' ' -
The next 600 will receive prises
of 1.00 value.
The contest Is free and opsa to avert
one. Tree guessing blanks at their
booth In the corn show.
H BOYD'S THEATER
TRAVELOGUES, Delivered by Wright
Kramer. Magnificently Illustrated!
Colored T lews Motion natures
W FEZ to
8il0 " sw..i4 Morocoo
BEATS 800 lo Sl-oo
Thursday, Prlday, Saturday, Bat. Matlase
T. Kay Comstock offers ' '
WILLIAMS AND WALKER
' BANDANNA , L AND ,
leats Wow BeHln.
To-Klght Matinee Wednasday '
ROBERT GAILLARD "
iir - . '
AS TOLD IN THE HILLS"
BtJWD AT- i
GEO SIDNEY ' ,
Matinee every ay. Ji nr nlg-ht, 8:15
Cbarmlon, the frerfect Woman i BU Xw
tls Olrla and a Teddy Bean ttrdlnr an
Vincent I Tke Baytonsl Jfcswls d "Y '
Martin Van Bergen and Myrtle Krsskyf
Claudius and Scarlet! Klnodroms.
Prices 10c, 25c and 50c
I Fnonasi Sosf. 1604
1601 SBd, A-160A.
art Caoaclty Wsek, Oo
dnotion ot Osoar Wilde's
nr.lrd Terrible, Fascinating
xmas Week lorna Elliott as C4W11I
Where to ea-t
Meal Tickets Free at HansQn's
Every person who takes a tueat at Toifi ,
Hanson's basement restaurant Biay-gueaA
the number who visit thsre during day. .
Kvery day the nearest gess wins a met
Toll Hanson's lunch Room .
The mosi atti active, brlgntesi. airiest
and most o-onouilcal lunch room in Omaha.