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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 12, 1908, NEWS SECTION, Image 2

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Admitted to France on Condition He
Will Preserve Order.
I'nder Pledge Hot to tile Ont In
flammatory Interviews In
llaate to fwdera-o Serl-
oos Operation. ', J1
Eleven More Busy Shopping Days Then Christmas
Christmas Hosiery
The best Rifts are useful gifts. We have a beautiful assortment
'of Colored Hose at 39c,. 60c and $1.00 per pair.
' Plain Black 811k Hose', f 1.60 to $2.00 per pair.
Embroidered Silk Hose, exclusive designs, from $2 to $10 a pair.
Special sale of Wayne Knit Cotton. HoBei 3Sc quality, SSc per pair.
Special In Economy Basement Children'! fine ribbed black Cot
ton Hose, 19o quality, 16c per pair.
The store will bo ready for you at 8 o'clock Saturday morn
ing clear; bright the merchandise in orderly array; the sales
peopel alert, cheerful and courteous. From now till Xmas we will
be our busiest. Morning shopping is a real pleasure. "Why not
come right after breakfast? Try it .
The Correct Kind of Man-Tailored Skirts and Petticoats
to Your Special Measure.
New models to show you at Dress Goods department. We have given
this new department of making Bklrts and petticoats to order a great deal
of painstaking study, and by co-operation with the best t tailors we can
find we have succeeded In getting skirts of .durability that will prove
a pleasure to the wearer. , You may choose any color or style of material.
We will make It to your special measure.
Thompson, Belden & Co., just one block west of the
Auditorium and exposition building. Look for the corn.
Gloves for Gifts
Uppermost in the minds of most people now Is what will most suit
for a gift. The Thompson, Belden'e Gloves have pleased you they
will also please your friends. A splendid and varied stock of styles
and lengths.
Short Kid Gloves In black and colors, $1.00, $1.60 and $2.00 a pr.
Long Kid Gloves In black and colors, $2.60, $3.00 up to $4.00 pr.
Glove Certificates issued for all priced Gloves. Pretty boxes
with every purchase.
Corn Exposition Visitors
Are invited to make our store their down-town headquarters.
Meet your friends at our Japanese rest room on third floor. "We
check hand baggage free of charge.
Special Prices on Holiday Perfumes
Select a gift from the new Toilet Gooda Department.
Roger Gallet Vera Violet, regular $1.76 a bottle, Saturday at $1.15.
Bourjois Perfume, 4-ounce bottle, regular $2.00, Saturday at $1.19.
Fiver's Azurea perfume, 2-ounce bottle, regular $2.00, Saturday at $1.25.
Perfume 5 bottles assorted in box at, a box, 26c.
Colgate's Perfume, 2-ounce bottle, regular $1.00, Saturday at C9c.
Williams' and Colgate's Shaving Soap at, cake, 6c.
Glycerin, 2-ounce bottle at 7V4C
Colgate's Toilet Soap, box of 3 cakes, at, a box, 23c.
Bargains in Dress and Evening
: ' Waists
Embroidered Net WalBts, regularly sold
at $6.60, $8.60, $10.60, $11.60 and $12.50
Saturday at $4.76 each.
Lovely Messaline Silk Waists
' Evening styles. Nearly halt price Sat
urday. Lovely Silk Kimonos, Warm Bath Robes,
Guaranteed Silk Petticoats, from $5.00 up
to $12.50. All on sale on Second floor,
Cloak department
Special Sale of Embroidered Center Pieces, Saturday at
Just Half Price. Sale Commences at 9 O'clock
Saturday we will place on special sale a lot of beautiful band-embroidered round Center Pieces, consisting of Eyelet, Walla
chlan and French' Embroidery on white or ecru linen. These beautiful pieces are In 18, 24 and 30-inch sizes. Every one fresh
and new. The material alone couldn't be bought at the prices at which we will sell them Saturday. One of these would make
the finest kind of a gift.
$7 Embroidered
Center Pieces,
Saturday, each,
$4 Embroidered. 5 Embroidered
Center , Pieces, ' . Center Pieces,
Saturday, each, Saturday, each,
$6 Embroidered
Center Pieces,
Saturday, each,
$8 Embroidered
Center Pieces,
Saturday, each,
$10 Embroidered
Center Pieces,
Saturday, each,
$12 Embroidered
Center Pieces,
Saturday, each,
$2.00 $2.50 $3.00 $3.50 $4.00 $5.00 $6.00
Free Lessons In Art Embroidery every day from 8 to 5 p. m. Expert Instructor in charge.
Women's Winter Coats
We show the grandest selection
of really new coats ever shown in
Omaha. Special prices on colored
coats, Saturday.
$16.00 Coats at $10.00.
Suits Suits Suits
Bargains for Saturday: $25.00 Suits. for
$15.00; $45.00 Suits for $30.00.
Christmas Gifts for Men
Fancy Suspenders, each pair put up in pretty Christmas box, all bright,
new patterns 50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.25 up to $2.76 a pair. .'
Bath and Lounging Robes What man wouldn't be proud to own one
of these? Every one full size $3.60, $4.00, $5.00 up to $10.00 each.
Christmas Neckwear. The largest and prettiest line of "patterns we
have ever shown 50c, $1.00 and $1.50 each. We'll box it for you if
you wish. .
Fine Imported Domet Flannel Night Shirts They make a good, sensible
gift $1.50 and $2.00 each.
Combination Christmas Box containing a beautiful pair of Silk Bus-
penders with four-in-hand Tie to match. A very nifty gift $1.00 a box.
We sell Men's Glove Certificates. Ask about them. If In doubt what
to buy him come here.
Special Money Saving Sale of Silk Rubberized Auto and
General Utility Coats, Saturday.
About 60 new and pretty style Utility Coats most appropriate gift
for Christmas will be offered Saturday at the following extraordi
nary reduced prices.
$15.00 Silk Rubber- $16.60 Silk Rubber- $25.00 Silk Rubber
ized Coats lzed CoatB lzed Coats
S8.SO $10.50 $15.00
Special Sale of Children's
Astrakhan, Bearskin, Felt
and Cloth Hats and Caps.
regularl $75c, $1, $1.25 and
$1.60 values, Saturday at, each,
. 18c.
Saturday Special . ,
We have about a dozen beautiful
illk ribbon "Girdles" in pink and
blue that sold regularly at $2.60. In
Saturday's sale at, each, $1.00.
Come early, as they will go out
In a hurry.
Great Special Sale of Men's Shirts, Saturday
Immense variety of soft as well as laundered Shirts, with or without col
lars, percale Shirts, Solaette ShirtB, Scotch Flannel Shirts and Silk Shirts.
A Christmas shopping opportunity
0c Shirts,
will go
75c Shirts,
will go
$1.00 and
$1.60 and
$2.00 and
$3.00 and
29c 39c 59c 79c 98c $1.49
r Shop Early
vj Buy your Christmas presents early early in the
:day and varj in the month. This will be a big gift to
I Aijthe- workers in the stores and on the delivery wagons.
Women's Outing Flannel Gowns and Pajamas
The Thompson, Belden & Co. Gowns are noted for their extra length
and full width. No wonder we sell so many Outing Flannel Gowns.
They make a most sensible gift.
Women's Outing Flannel Gowns In pink and white or blue and white
stripes, special value at, each, only 60c.
Women's Outing Flannel Gowns In assorted stripes of pink, blue and
gray, with negligee or military collar, at, each, 85c.
Women'a Outing Flannel Gowns in pjnk or blue stripes or plain white
trimmed with pink or blue washable braid at, each, $1.60.
Women's Outing Flannel Pyjamas In pretty stripes of pink or blue, all
Blzes, at, each, $1.65.
Women's Outing, Flannel Pyjamas In assorted colors, with silk frog fas
tenings at, each, $2.50.
Saturday Candy Special
Balduff'B delicious Buttercups, regular price 40c a pound all day Sat
urday and evening at, a pound, only 20c.
Our Christmas stock of Fancy Box Candles Is now complete. We In
vite you to pay our Candy department a visit before you buy your Christ
mas Candles. You will surely save money If you do.
English Walnuts, Almonds, FilbertB, Pecans and Brazils at
only 20c a pound.
Nut Meats
Pecans, 85c a pound. . Walnuts, 56c a pound,
a pound. Salted Almonds, $1.00 a pound.
Almonds, 60c
sty KtuKu m i lit iiuiibti
Legislative and Executive Bill Passed
i After Short Debate.
".iiiiuiiltre Appointed to Consider
ViJirlher President' Utterance!
Ueiolre Action of Cou
'. 1 ' ' area.
.:.. I INCJTDN, Pec. 11. A new record
,n t,tw transaction of the public business
wsSestaLllshed by the bouse of representa
tives tud.iy. T, e legislative, executive and
judicial app oprlatton bill, whkh usually
exclltSj consider.. bl discussion, 1 sting (or
several days, naa passed wl.h Hale debate
and pract cally In the shape in which It
came .from .the .committee. An unusual
future was that no member asked for tl tie
to indulge In general talk. - The facil.ty
With, whkh the b.ll of ItiS pics w a put
through a the subject of much Comment
n the flour, and the moiibe: of the ap
prop! la tl' 418 tomml tee felicitated them
riven on ;he outc me. The bill tarrlo an
appropriation of f U,6t,329.
The house immediately after convert ng
unanimous y and without debate adopted a
resolution by Mr. Perkins providing- for the
appointment of a committee of five to con.
aidor the reference to the secret service
in the president's message and to sun (feat
what action should be taken in the matter.
The text of Mr. Perkins' resolution was
as followBi
Whereas, There was contained In the 8 in
dry civil appropriation bill which paas.d
eongrcBH at .is last session and became a
:,, a provision in reference to the employ
ment if the se ret service In the Treasury
ui pit tment; and,
Whereas, In t. e message of tho president
f the United StHles to the two houses of
mgie s it was staled In reference to that
'It is not too much today that this
amendment has been of benefit only, and
could be of benefit only, to the criminal
clas es; and it was further stated, "the
i hitf argununt in favor of the provisions
was that the congressmen did not them
selves want to be Investigated- by secret
service men," and It was further stated,
"but if this Is not considered desirable, a
special exception could be mado In law
prohibiting the use of the s.cret service
force in Investigating members of co gr ss.
It uould be far better to do this than to
do what actually was done, and strive to
prevent, or at least hamper, effective ac
tion against criminals by the executive
branch of the government." Now, the;e
forv. be It
Hesulved, That a committee of five mem
bers tf congress of this house be appointed
by the speaker to consider the rt itetne ns
contulned in the message of the presiJent
and report to the house whit ac'.lon, if
any, should be taken n reference thereto.
In submitting It he said:
"I do not believe In over sensitiveness
to unfavorable criticism, whether upon an
individual or upon a public body. But
while there may be undue sensitiveness,
so also there may be undue obtuseness,
which might argue a lack of proper self
"It is of Importance to the republic that
all of tho co-ordinate branches of the gov
ernment should possess In a high degree
the confidence and respect of the people.
I yield to no ene in my respect for the
chief executive of the United States, and
I yield to no one Irt my respect for the
congress cf the United States.
"The congress la granted great powter
and upon It are Imposed great responsibili
ties. We cannot neglect out duties nor
shirk our responsibilities. The dignity of
that body should, not only be punctlciously
Insisted upon, but It should be properly
maintained. The statements made by the
president carlnot be lightly disregarded.
They may be so construed by the publlo
es to lessen the dignity and thereby Im
pair the usefulness of the congress of. the
United Spates. It can be justly said, I
think, that tfiese expressions were un
forunate. Whether It ,1s enough to say
this, or whether some more formal action
should tfe taken, U will be for congress
exercising a wise and discreet judgment
to decide.
"We are the representatives of millions
of people. We are the legislated body ol
a great nation. I am sure there la no one
who has the honor to be a member of this
congress, who, will hesitate to approve
such action as may be required by a proper
regard for the dignity of the body to which
we belong, and of the people whose rep
resentatlves we are."
The resolution was adopted.
While speaking, Mr. Perkins was ac
corded rapt attention by the entire mem
berahtp. Even the occupants of th
galleries, who usally kept up an Incessant
din of conversation, maintained silence. '
At the conclusion of his remarks he was
universally applauded.
That Boy you Ihwe in Kind for a Gift Will be Eipccully Well P'ened if He Know Thai
It Came From the Boyw and Girl Own tore 1
Ben-Thor special Shoes are worth
fifty cents more than we ask but we
are determined to soil the best shoes
for the least money one reason for
our fast-growing shoe business.
' Perfect Leathers, TU and Style.
Sites 1 to tVt 92.50
Sixes I to Ills a-OO
Gifts For the Little
Velvet Suits, in Russian or
Sailor style, $8.50 to $12.50
White Serge Suits $9.00
Fur Overcoats, sizes G, 7 and
8 years, reduced from $-5,
to ..$15.00
Long Pants Middy Sailor
Suits, 4 to 10 years.. $10.00
Indian Suits, including bead
piece, 4 to 12 years. . .$1.2&
Sweaters $1.00 to $1.50
Suspenders. .25o and 50c
Gloves and Mitts 50c to $1.25
Gilts for Larger Boys
Corduroy Suits $4.60 to $3.00
Handsome Overcoats and
Eeefers, $5.00, $6.50, $7.50,
$8.50, $10.00 and., . .$12.50
Fine Bath Robes or House
Gowns, $2.25, $2.75, $3.25
and .. $3.75
Sweater, in coat or athletio
style, $1.50, $2.00 and $2.50
Fancy Vests, at $2.25, $2.50
and $2.75
Mufflers 50c, $1.00 and $1.50
Neckwear, in all styles, 25c,
35c and 50c
Gauntlet Gloves, in plain or
fur back styles, $1.00, $1.50
$2.00 and $3.00
Dress Gloves, $1, $1.25, $1.50
'3eosoi.. Thome Co.
President' Action Ordering; Hasina; of
Depot la Criticised.
WASHINGTON! Dec. 11. Attention was
called today to the fact that the utter
ance of the president In regard to the
action of congress In limiting the use of
the secret service force Is not the only
action of the executive that is considered
by member a objectionable. It became
known that the subcommittee of the com
mittee on appropriations, having In charge
the preparation of the legislative, execu
tive and judicial appropriation bill, has
been Investigating the raxing of the old
Pennsylvania depot, that was located on
the Mall, until the president had It torn
down laat summer. That the committee
ailed to expunge Its Inquiries about this
action from the printed hearing I taken
. o Indicate the temper of that committee
toward the executive.
When' Colonel Charles 8. Bromwell.
military aide to the president and Buper
ntendent of public buildings and ground
appeared before the committee, Repn "
sentatlv Burleson of Texas asked him i
he had not requested an appropriation laa.
year for a watohman for the old dupot.
"I thlpk so," replied Colonel Bromwell,
"but I have not had any occaaion to use
It, because I have torn down the railroad
"What! Torn down the railroad sta
tion," exclaimed the Texan membor.
Colonel Bromwell explained that he tore
down the building on a written order from
the president of the United Btatea.
The committee also went into an ex
amination of government officials to as
certain what right the commission on coun
try life, appointed by the president, had
to use the franking privilege, as It was
claimed la being don. Member of the
committee referred to the commission as
"one created without authority of law."
nd very considerably below the limit fixed
.y congress. The secretary says also thai
i would be difficult to find In any large
Manufacturing establishment, or other in
Justrlal organization, greater co-ordination
ihan exists among the heads of the great
bureaus and offices of the Navy depart
ment. The secretary recommends that congress
authorize at Its approaching session the
construction of four battleships, four scout
cruisers, ten destroyers, four submarines,
three colliers, one repair ship, one ammuni
tion ship, two mine laying ships these two
ships to be converted from cruisers now on
tho navy lists.
(Continued from First Page.)
namo shall have been equipped, the last
named station being regarded as the first
military Importance and as a natural stats-
get lo baae.
It 1 deemed highly desirable to acquire
by purchase or to construct a dock In flan
Francisco harbor. With th acquisition of
uch a dock, and the bringing up to high
efficiency of th yard at Bremerton and
Mar Island, another navy yard on the
Paclflo coast will not be necessary for some
time to come.
The Navy department being a large busi
ness organisation. Mr. Metcalf suggest re
arrangements of the duties of any bureau
are exceedingly difficult and complex, and
neceaaalrly rests with congress; but those
who speak of the millions necessary
apent annually by the lack of economical
administration do not realize that a com
paratively small percentage of the annual
budget goes for repair and maintenance of
th material of the fleet. The greater part
la expended for th pay and provisioning of
th navy and marine corps, ammunition,
fuel and expenditure on account of In
crease of th navy, 80 far a concern the
last named Item, the department ha long
been an exceedingly economical purchaser,
th contract price of our lateat battle ships
being hardly more than the actual coat of
labor and material and incidental expenses.
Motor Car Manufacturer Charred
with Extreme Crnejty by
William R. McKeen, formerly superin
tendent of motive power and machinery
for the Union Pacific, Is defendant In a
suit for divorce filed In district court Fri
day afternoon by Mrs. Elizabeth New Mc
Keen. Both Mr. and Mr. McKeen are
prominently connected, and while Intimate
friends have known for some time that
heir domestic troubles would lead to the
Vvoree court, the filing of the suit ha
used & decided sensation In social dr
ies. Mrs. McKeen Is a daughter of General
John C. New of Indianapolis, and a sister
of Harry C. New, who preceded Frank H.
Hitchcock a chairman of the republican
national committee. Mr. McKeen' father.
Wlillam R. McKeen, was for twenty-thre
years president of the Vandalla Railroad
and was one of th moat prominent rail
road officials in the country during his
Th petition wa filed and immedately
withdrawn from the files. It contains but
one allegation, that of extreme cruelty, but
does not specify any particular acts of
cruelty. The petition slates they were
married In Indianapolis In 1893. They have
no children.
.Mr. McKeen went to the Union Paclflo
as superintendent of the shops at Chey
enne. In 1S92 he was transferred to Omaha
and made superintendent of motive power
and machinery, and while occupying that
asitlon brought to completion his plans
for a gasoline motor car. His car Is now
in use on a number of branch lines of th j
Union Ffeelflc, and recently B. H. Harri
man started a corporation known a the
McKeen Motor Car company to manufac
ture the cars. Mr. McKeen Is 'president
and general manager of the company. He
came west from Terre Haute, Ind.
Mr. McKeen ha been In poor health re
cently and returned Friday from a trip
to hi old home In Terre Haute,
the practice of the Jobber and manufac
turer In . selling binding twine direct to
the farmer, when the business belongs to
the retail dealers. A protest I' made
against shortening the term of discount on
spring good from June to July first. In
terrritory covered by the association, to
April 1, as It la too early and in many
case work a hardship on the dealers.
They urge the establishment of headquart
ers at the state fair grounds, but oppose
the sale of vehicles and Implements dur
ing such time, and oppose the establish
ment of branch store In country towns by
the manufacturers and jobber for selling
goods at retail and demand the elimina
tion of such branch house In the Interest
of fair play and competition. The dealers
are urged to be loyal to the houses which
do not sell to the cataloguo house or
other dealers who will injure the retail
trade. The convention Is opposed to the
use of canvasser by the harvester com''
panle a being Inimical to the Interest
of the- dealer and they deprecated the
method used by thresher companies to
secure trade regardless of the retail dealer.
The convention adjourned this afternoon
vlthout deciding on the place of meeting
for next year.
Old Offleera Re-elerted and Matter
f Policy Are Fixed Through
MITCHELX, 8. D.. Dee. 11. (Special
TelegTam.) This mofViIng the Rotall Im
plement Dealers' convention was devoted
to work In executive session. The follow
ing officer were elected: President, J. K.
McDougall, Britton, B. IX; vice president,
B. CI. Watson, Chamberlain; secretary and
treasurer. El C. Barton, Vermilion. All of
theae were re-elecied. The director art
Georg Waskey. Madlsoa; F. V. Campbell,
Redfleld. Grievance committee: B. B.
Van Alstine. Mitchell; C. B. Messlck.
Gettysburg; EX G. Barton, Vrmdllon.
Th resolution oppose the passage of
the parcels post law a detrimental to the
trad in th smaller cities, they deprecate
Only One "Dnoito nCIXluriC.w
That Is Laxat've bromo Quinine. Look for
the signature of E. W. Grove. ' Used th
world over to Cure n Cold In One Day. 25c.
M. Ellison Killed at Nevada, la.
MARSHA LLTOWN, la., Dec. 11. (Specie
Telegram.) Milbjrn Ellison, aged 70, wa
killed at Nevada by a Northwestern east
bound paasenger tra'n thla morning wh'Ie
attempting to cross the track.
Woman Adjndtrrd Insane.
CHICAGO, Dec. 11. (Ppeclai Telegram.)
In the presence of her brother, Leonard
Denlson of Kearney, Mrs. John Connell, a
widow, was adjudged Insane at Elgin.
Where to eatl
Table d'Ho e Dinner
FROM 11 A. M. TO I P. M.
Dinner 60c. Music by Mao Orchestra.
Hongs by Mr. llangauer.
Meal Tickets Free at Hanson's
Every person who takes a meal at To..
Hanson's basement restaurant may gues
the number who visit there during the day.
Every day the nearest guess wUis a meal
Toll Hanson's Loncb Room
The most attractive, brigiitesi, alrleti
and most economical lunch rouin In Omaha
WILLEMSTAD, Curacao, Pec. ll.-Tha
government cf The Netherlands ha no In
tentlon of being negligent In the matte
of the blockade of the Venesuelan coast.
Inaugurated by three of Its warships- ls.st
week. The battleship Jacob Van Heems.
kerk and the cruiser GelderUnd left hero
this morning at 11 o'clock for Venetuelao
waters. Thry have been cleared fo action.
It Is bvllnved that the warships will make
i demonstration off La Oualra. Further
more, they pro! ahly will begin sei ng Verv
tsuelnn merchant vessels, thus putting a
stop to the trade betwren Vcnexueljin porta.
A clash between the warships and th
coastal forts of Venerurla is liable to fol
low any radical action, because the gov
ernment at Caracas has expressed Its Irt
tentlon of firing on the Dutch ship at th
first "unfriendly act."
IIORDBAl'X, Pec. 1. President Castro
of Venesuela, left for Tarls today. HI
physicians are anxious that he reach
lierlln as soon as possible In order to tin
dergo his operation, should specialists cod-
sUler this necessary, consequently his sta
In Paris will be short.
A private car was reserved for tho party
President,- Castro la accompanied fo Pari
by a special commlss.iry of police.
PARIS. Dec. 11. It was officially an
nounced today that the French govern
ment Informed President Castro yesterday
that he would be expelled from tho coun
try In case he made any "manifestation
calculated to disturb the public order,"
gave interviews to Journalists, In Justi
fication of his attitude or that of th
Venezuelan government.
Castro gave assurance that he came to
France In the capacity of a private citlsen
to undergo an operation and he promised,
to adhere the wishes of the government.
(Continued from First Page.)
at price that are 26 to 40 per cent lower
than the American prices.
W. O. Graham Clark, a special agent of
the Department of Commerce and Labor
gave figures showing the difference in
.the cost of manufactured woolens and Wor
steds In England and America.
J. A. Delfelder, representing the Wyom
ing sheep growers gave further testimony
regarding the cost of raising sheep.
Toung men's suits and overcoat In spe
cial value at $20. BE1NSON & THORN 1
Postmaster E. R. Blier of Lincoln la an
Omaha visitor stopping at the Rome.
Postmaster Jacob Fisher of Hastings is
an Omaha visitor registered at the Hotel
A. L. Mitchell of Norfolk, E. H. Walker
of BelvlUere, W. Fagcn of Grand Island
and E. C. Engle of Denver are at the
O. N. Collins of Wnnhlnfftnn T" r .
Georgu W. Ohler of Lincoln, W. . J. Rose
ami j. j . jurgeineier oi Douin AUDurn are
at the Her Grand.
J. D. Herrlck of Lincoln, Mrs. Alfred
Hailett, Mrs. Kulton Jack of Beatrice and
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Goodman of San Fran
cisco are at me Hensnaw.
L. W. Brown of Gothenberg, C. I
Rothell, O. H. Bailey of Crab Orchard. R."
David, Mrs. David and daughter of Lin
coln are at the Hotel Loyal.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Hulbert of
Oakland, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Thomas of
Lyons, J. H. Morgan of Geneva. J. E.
Chase of North Bend and J. C. Cleland of
Fremont are at the Merchants.
John E. Burns of Scribner, J. C. Mc
Carkle of Alliance, Mr. and Mrs.. C. 11.
Williams of Schuyler, Mr. and Mrs. A. Tf.
Jones of Lincoln and Mr. and Mr. A. W.
Bennett of Auburn are at the Murray.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Mark of Belle Fourths,
Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey. Abbott of Schuy
ler. Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Smith of Boatrloe;'
J. W. Dale, W. E. Preble, K. L. Bravton
of Bassett; W. T. Phy of Hot Lake Ore..
and John Metx of Walla Walla are at the
United States Marshal W. P. Warner,
Chief Deputy Marshal Nlckerson and
Secret Service Officer H. B. Mills , have
fone to Lincoln to attend the meeting of
he federal grand Jury which convene
. V. ...... V.l.lni mnvntntr
inn o r uuaj iimi iiiiib.
T. A A 1 hers W A Rtelnsiior nf Bf-ln-
auer, R. It. Langley. John I Schuyteman .
of Lincoln. Mrs. Elsie Warnock, Mrs.
Sarah Acorn, Mrs. B. Wslker, Miss M. E.
Arorn of North Bend and Bert Dale of
Deadwood are at the Millard.
J. J. Trenam of Salt Lake Cltv. T. F.
Wilson, Mrs. C. C. Gray, Qeraldlne Gray
nf Columella; J. S. Dale, C. S. Allen. Mrs.
D. T. Martvn of Lincoln: E. J. D. Bell of
Rosebud Mrs. C. B. Holmes of Sheridan,
R. E. Pate. Joseph Thomas and U M,
McCurrv of Denver are at the Pnxton.
Saturday Matinee
Saturday Evening
Matin Today 2il.
Any Seat J So Children lOo.
Prices 10c, 25c and 50c
j-ueaesi Oosg. 160 Sad. VltO,
Oorareoua Production at
afats. I I "NAXOafB"
Tries. I By Oscar Wilde
Thurs I weird, Terrible, Te WltkaL Ta
Sa. I naniiiij.
BUD. X-orna Elliott as CAMIXLa
fortes 3. Whit' Magnificent Production
and visitors to National Corn Exposition will find a direct exit from Expo-,
si Hon Concert Hall to Kama Tlaayaid. A moat delightful dining place. Open
from 11. 1 A. M. to 1 A. M.

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