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AMENDING THE DAIRY LAWS Liaceln Office Omaha Dee 518 Little Building Aulo Phene 7417. Dell A-2598 G. M. Porter, Manaer. HURRY TO THE NEW STORE'S BARGAIN FESTIVAL O penalty for Tiling Cream Cans by t otner Than Ownen. JoVERNOE TALKS TO CATTLEMEN TTTE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY, JANUARY 23. 1900. w . 4 1 I Board of Director of Fnwltrr -elation F.leet. Superintendent, and Jh4m for the F.nanlna; Trir. fFrom a Rtaff Correspondent.) UNTOLN, Jan. 22. (Special )-A morf ntent which largely affects the d.iiry Inter ests of the state was launched Friday, -hen the Nebraska Dairymen's association 'at Its final session passed a resolution recommending that an amonflmimt to. the present dairy laws he panned making it unlawful for either bottles or cans uaed In the transportation of milk or cream to he t.sed In any manner without permission of the owner. In the same resolution was Inferted a clause requiring all cream used ln'ho manufacture of creamery butter to brf pasteurised before being used for butter purposes. The object cf this resolution was to assist In bringing about a change In tha rreeent dairy laws and an amendment will be drafted and presented to the legislature at nn early date. At the meeting of tha dairymen today the following officers were W-ted: A. I Haecker, president; E. T. Rector, vice president; 8. C. BassetV, secre tary and treasurer. Hi solutions were also passed endorsing such Improvements as are asked for fair and state farm. The dairymen also re solved that the leglrlati.ro amend tha prt mary law nn as to hold primaries on the third Tuesday In August. B. C. Eass. tt or Gibbon read a paper T on "How to Conduct a Cream Receiving Btatlon." TIu told of the adoption of mod- " Jul methods of dairying and how he had "profited thereby. j4,' Governor Makes Address. The central association held Its meeting In tc njunctlon with the Nebraska Bhort- riorn Breeders' association and were ad' tressed by Governor A. C. Bhallenbcrger. fho governor emphtislzed the fact that Ihe Shorthorn breeders now had the best blocked cattle of the kind and should now take better care of their herds. H alsi p.'rrnuraccil rnmnalsns against all kinds of live stock diseases. . The first meeting of the farmers lnstl 1 tute was held this morning. Acting Char. ccnor Avery Qciiverfa uio upmuiia huuici. and told of the work the Institute had ac compllshed. He said that It was a result of the institute's work that the growing cf alfalfa had become general and hal made thousands of dollars for the farmers, Mips Lula 8. Wolford of Tawnee City de livered an address. Motnal Insurance FJectlon. The Nebraska mutual Insurance corov panics, which closed their annual session this afternoon, voted to meet next year at Hastings. John Emanuel of North Bend was re elected president, A. 3. Hull of Hastings vice president and Mrs. M. C. Hitchcock of LJncoln secretary and treasurer. W. B. Lynch of Omaha, W. E. Btaub of Lincoln, A C. Hull of Hastings and M. C. Pill of jieatrlce were named as members of ths legislative committee. M. c. Dili, Airs, ai O. Httchoock and J. H. Fleming composo Ihe program committee. Poultry Men la Session. i J 'At a short session of the board of dlrec fTi tors of the Nebraska Poultry association A ivilia.r f ,....,.,,,. A XT HrnHh nf T ,f nenl n was re-elected superintendent for the ensu- Jng year and the names or several poultry judges were taken unner aavisemenu in poultry display ended this evening. In the absence of President M. M. John- ?i n of Clay Center, Vice President Marain s Ulysses presided. After the reading of the reports of the secretary and treasurer, the following officers were unanimously elected: President, W. A. Irvin, Wllber; vice president. Q. W. Hardin, Ulysses; sec retary. I P. L,udden, Lincoln; treasurer, I. I.. Lyman, Lincoln. All were re-elected except Mr. Irvln. The following were chosen on the board of directors: J. 15. Fulmer. Columbus; N. D. Ford. Ansley; John H. Wolf. Tecumseh; E. E. Smith, Lincoln; Dr. Wells, Kenesaw. Soalhnntrrn lSebra.sk Dentists. sr-PKBIOB. Neb.. Jan. 22. (Special.) 'Vhe Southwestern Nebraska Dental society will hold its meeting at Superior January Had Sixty Boils when but Six Months Old Was Annually Attacked by a Humor It Looked Red Like a Scald and Spread Over Half Her Head Both Troubles are Cured. M PRAISE TOO HIGH FOR THE CUTICURA REMEDIES "When kit little Tirian was about six months old, ber papa had a boil on nis lorenraa. a that time the child was covered with prickly heat and I suppose in scratch ing it, her own head became infected for it broke out in boils, one after another. She had about sixty In all and I used Cuticura Soap and which cured her of them entirely. Then, sometime later, her little foot got sore between the toes. Being afraid it was lalt rheum, I spoke to our doctor. Ho rave me a powder which dried it up, hut soon after it broke out behind her ars. I hey cracked nair way trounn and the humor spread up on to her head until, on several occasions, it was nearly half covered. ne numor loosea use (cold, very red with a sticky, clear fluid coming frnm it.- This occurred every mr I think it wss toward the spring. 1 alwavs bathed it with warm water and Cuticura bkap and applied Cuticur Ointment which never failed to heal it up. The lvt time it broke out was when she was sii years old. It became so bad that I was discouraged. Then I procured a bottle cf Cuticura Beeolv ent which soon cleared it out of ber blood. I oontiniMHl the use of Cuticursi Soap and Ointment with the Resolvent until she was perfectly well. She is now about eight vr irs old and has never been troubled in the lsst two years. We also find Cuticura Resolvent ft good snring medicine cr.d we are just giytng ' the children Cuticura Resolvent Pius as a tonic. We do not think any one can f praise Cuticura Remedies too b'JJP'T I Mr. M. A. Schwerin. 674 Spring V eQ .ave.. Detroit. Mich.. Feb. 24. J808." skt -"P' Eitrnl and !nterl Tmmwrt lrW Jlimor of Infmst. J1ll.Sr M Adulss raa, 1 ru futicuim oa 2V to nm" h akin. ruttfum O.nlmtnt tAOc ) to Hnl l 8H pd cu'r car Ri)lvt (tor ). (or In llw term of "'rT1. SvTl3Tii It rr vul olioi to Purity tho Btood. kd throughout the ond Potlf Uru lM. . U. . 1- !nu. Hn.ll) SSrsUUes t res, CutKurs book se 6la i CHILD'S DREADFUL SKIN TROUBLES 2S. The morning session will open at t a. m. and will be held In the office of Pr. J. F. Nelson, and a large attendance Is assured. Besides the usual talent Dr. W. Clyde Davis end Dr. M. K. Vance of Lin coln will give clinics and papers, which will be of interest to all. Several dent.il supply houses will have representatives here to show all the late and Improved specialties. The officers of the society are Dr. J. M. Prime, Oxford, president; Dr. B. Meradlth, Holdrege, vice president; Dr. W. A. McHenry. Nelson, secretary; Dr. S. P. Oalnsforth, Holdrege, treasurer. TRITE IN IRRIGATION CONFLICT rrap Among North riatte Water leers May Be Settled. SCOTT'S BLUFF. Neb., Jan. 22.-(Spe-clal.) There are signs of a truce In the threatened conflict between the settlers of the western part of the big government project and those of the esstern part, over the matter of the annual election of direc tors of the North Platte Valley Water Users' association, which Is the Incor porated association of homesteaders and land owners under ths government canal. Under the reclamation law the government works are to be turned over to the set tlers at the end of ten years, and the Water Users' association Is Incorporated under the laws of Nebraska as the holding company, each acre of land under the gov ernment ditch, whether owned or home steaded, constituting one share of stock. At the annual stockholders' meeting this month, for the election of three directors, the settlers of the western end of the project came to Scott's Bluff In force, pro claiming their Intention of electing all three of the directors from their territory, since the ditch was completed in their section and not In the eastern section. The cen tral and eastern portions of the project combined in the view that one director should be elected from each section, to succeed the one retiring from that sec tion. The meeting was adjourned for thirty days without election, each side having about 20,000 votes and neither being sure that It had a majority. However, as the adjourned meeting ap proaches, on February 4, there are signs of the return of harmony. A meeting of more than 100 west-end settlers at Mitchell recently adopted resolutions declaring themselves In sympathy with those of the eastern part of the project and ready to do anything possible towsrd the early com pletion of the government canal, which is now constructed to a point east of Scott's Bluff. It Is considered probable that an agreement will be reached on a basis of equitable distribution of directors. The government engineers, who locally repre sent the United States reclamation service, are strongly In favor of harmonious ac tion and understanding among the settlers, and Secretary of the Interior Garfield urged It as the only salvation of the home steader when he visited the North Platte project last summer. 1.00 LOST BROTHER IS FOTTWO Henry Witt, Mini,, fOP Twenty-Two Years, Is Located. HASTINGS. Neb.. Jan. 3a-(Special.)-After a lapse of twenty-two years Henry Witt, who Is entered In the records of the county court here as havlnr no terrestrial existence. Is believed to have been located In Klmberly. Idaho. If the belief proves correct It will be up to the county court to give his physical existence a legal stand ing and this process will Include giving him a share In the estate of his father, Henry Witt, sr., who died here about four years ago. The estate, which Is now valued at about $28,000, was settled by decree in the countv court three years ao, the property being spportloned among five children. At that time it was supposed that the long missing brother, who left the family home In Cheyenne county twenty-two years ago. was dead. The five children are overjoyed at the prospect of finding their brother and none of them is at all disappointed at the pros pect of havlne- the r.uni . . Et.jjtiuMiuiinj among six Instead of five. If the Kim- oeriy man is their brother an application will be made In the countv rmiri other decree giving him his Just share In ine property. Two brothers, Charles and William, have gone to Klmberly to identify the man who is thought to be the missing heir. Sarpy Toaatr Inatltate. PAPILLION. Neb., Jan. 22. (Special.) Andrew Elliott of Gait. Ontario, will be one of the principal speakers at the Sarpy County Farmers' Institute, which will open here for a two days' session February g. The sessions will be held in tin opera house. Mr. Elliott will speik February t on "Breeding. Feeding and Caring for Dairy Cows." Other speakers Mondsy will be Miss Lulu Wol ford of Pawnee City and J. B. Grinnell of Fspllllon. In the evening Miss Wol ford will spesk on "Ths Lure of the Town." and Mr. Elliott will discuss "The Soil the Heritage of Man." The auc tion of prize cakes will be held in the evening. The second dsy B. F. Klngs- ley win speak on the drsft horse and F. H. Hlllman of the department of pure seed Investigation at Washington will discuss "Adulterated Seeds of Field Crops" and will give seed demonstra tions C. C. Msrshall of Lincoln will talk on ''How to Maintain Soil Fertility," and ths corn auction will close the ses sion. In the evening H. A. Collins of Par pillion will address the boys and Mr. Klngsley will apeak on "The Light Har ness Horss and His Vses." The session will close with a dance. Exhibitions of grain, kitchen dishes and sewing will bs given In connection with the Institute. Wants Taeercelosls Hospital. SCOTT'S BLUFF. Neb. Jan. 22 (Spe cial.) At a meeting of the Scott's Bluff Commercial club last night It was the unanimous opinion of the business and professional men of the town that an ef fort ahould be made to secure the loca tion at Scott's Bluff of the tubercular hospital, for ths establishment of which a bill la pending In the legislature. Some tendency to opposition disappeared be fore the testimony of the doctors that the Institution would be a commercial asset without in any way Interfering with the health of the community. A determined effort will be made to se cure the hospital for this place, provid ing the bill becomes a law, on the ground that the North Flatte valley Is the most healthful section of Nebrssks, with a dry and mild climate and a political and commercial Importance which will soon entitle It to conalderstlon. Chances In Arnold Ink. CALJAWAY. Neb.. Jan. 22. (Special. ) John R. Bonson, cashier of the Farmers State bank of Arnold the last thre years, this week disposed of his Interests In ths Institution, Callaway parties becoming the principal stockholders in the bank. The directors of the new organization are Thomas Norbury, William Tyson, E. M. MORE Our preat one-half off pale of Men's, Boys' and Children's New, High-Class Clothes continue to he town talk nothing like it ever happened in Omaha before, that is the plain truth. The Underwear Sale nt one-third and one-half off adds to the commotion. Now comes three more extraordinary bargain events to attract thrifty buvers. Fancy Vests Greatly Reduced We have taken all the broken lots of our fancy vests and chopped 1-3 Off on a few 1-2 Off on nearly all When you take Into consideration the newness and quality of vesta and the regular low price, you'll see what this sale means. Come early, we can fit you. SHIRT SALE EYR- See windows 12-13-14-15-16-17-18-19 All Broken Lot must be cleaned out. shirts here next season. Broken Warner, J. D. Haskell and D. S. Bohrer. The three first named are directors of the First National of Callaway, Mr. Tyson beins; president, while Mr. Warner is cash ier. Mr. Haskell is on. of the large ranch men of this locality, annually shipping thousands of hesd of cattle. Mr. Bohrer resides at Arnold, and for the last three years has been assistant cashier of the Farmers bank of Arnold. At a meeting of the new directors the following officers wrere elected: William Tyson of Callaway, president; E. M. Warner of Callaway, vice president; D. 8. Bohrer of Arnold, cashier. Arnold is an inland town some , twenty miles northwest of here, and is surrounded by a rich farming and stock country. JiO DECISION IN KIDNAPING CASE Woman Insists Child Left Home of Its Own Accord. HASTINGS. Neb., Jan. 22. (Special.) Aftei- deliberating nearly twenty-two hours, the Jury in the case of Mrs. May Elditdge, accused 0f kidnaping 14-year-ol'd Maggie Nichols, reported to Judge Dungan last night that It was unable to sgree and was accordingly discharged. Mrs. Eldredge lived for a year or more with Mrs. Nichols, mother of Msggle. and left the home about November 1 last year after a disagreement with her hostess. On December S Maggie Nichols left her home and was found at Kearney, whero she was waiting to take a train for Ravenna. Mrs. Eldredge was sc cused of having enticed Maggie to her home, of locking her in a room, disguis ing her with a veil and other clothea be longing to herself and sending her off to Ravenna. In the trial the defense was that tho girl left her home entirely of her own accord. hra.ks News Notes. WTMORE St. Agnes' guild of the Epis copal church is preparing to put on a play, "The County Fair." TECUMSEH Prof. William B. Patty gave a lectur. replete with numerous dem onstrations upon wireless telegraphy. BEATRICE Csrl Gale yesterday sold Red Harry a trotting stallion with a mark of 2:2TVi. to Dr. Stewart of North Bend, Neb. BEATRICE. Mrs. Meyers, an old resident of ()ge county, living one mile south ot Ilolmesvllle. died lust night after a pro longed Illness. GENEVA District court opens next Mon day. The Jury will appear on Tuesday. The docket is a light one. on. or two old cases with a number of minor ones. HARVARD Richardson post, Grsnd rmy of the Republic, with associate corps and circle. Installed officers last night, which was an occasion much enjoyed by BALDUFFS Yankee Peanut Brittle For Saturday 15c per lb. Box Made from the finest Porto Rico' molasses and Creamery Butter, and crowded full of sweet Spanish Pea nuts, then cooked to a delightful crlsp ness. Special Saturday at 15c lt. Box Special In Pastry Department Old Fasbioned Apple Cake (Appelkuchen) Apricot, Almond and German Coffee Cake Large Cake lOc BALDUFFS laxa-j "Ajraf stkxst. THE HOME OF QUALITY CLOTHES BARGAINS FOR Xo old Broken lots of $2.00 and $2.50 E. & W. and Manhattans, stiff and pleated bosoms 1.45 lots of our $1.50 and $1.75 1.15 shirts, Including Manhattans, stiff and pleated bosoms . . . . Broken lots of our regular $1 soft, stiff and pleated bosoms , Broken lota of our regular 50c and 76c soft bosom, separate cuff shlrta 70c 30c sll taking part. Falrclillds corps held Its Installation some days ago. WESTON The Bohemian Catholic club of Wahoo played to a crowded house at this place last night. The proceeds go into a building fund for a Catholic school In Wahoo. GENEVA Yesterday morning was bright and clear, but before night the usual fog and misty rain was falling. There lias been but one entliely clear day so far this month. COI.CMBI'S Yesterday morning at the home of the bride's mother. Mrs. Jennie Walker. Elmer l Wlney of Lincoln and Miss Eva E. Walker of Columbus were married. - . WYMORB lyflflin Drug company has re vised Its articles of incorporation so as to extend the time of incorporation tw.n-ty-flve years from June, 1K8, or fifteen years from date. BEATRICE Mrs. William Coop, a pioneer resident of southern Gage county, died Tuesday at her home In Blue Hprings. The funeral was held yesterday afternoon from the Evangelical church at Blue Springs. HARVARD Evangelist Miller of Chicago began Tuesday evening a stries of meet ings at the Methodist church that have been well attended. He is a fine singer and brings mucli power to h's meetings. FAL,T,S CITY County Treasurer Iord states that the delinquent tax list this year Is very small; the amount of taxee, col lected st the closff of 1118 being much greater than collected at the close of 190". YORK A. B. Christian, president of the Nebraska Aberdeen-Angus association re ports a largo attendance -at the annual meeting held this week at Lincoln. Breed ers from different paits of the state report a good demand for Aberdeen-Angus. SCOTT'S BLUFF-Three new brick busl ness buildings are In process of construc tion In Scott's Bluff, two-story blocks by Wtnfield Evans and R. 1.. Howard and a one-story building by W. K. Davis. All of them were rented before work was begun on building. FAL1.8 CITY The regular quarterly ex amination for applications for county teachers' certificates was held In County Superintendent Oliver's orflde Saturday. There were only three applicants. Misses Nola McCool and Ferol Barker of Salem and Grace De Mers of this city. TECUMSEH A pretty wedding occurred st the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Noakes, in the -Long Branch neighborhood, Wednes day, when the daughter of the hostess. Miss Olive May Misner, was united in msr riage with Mr. George Roy Taylor, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Taylor of the same neighborhood. SCOTT' (f BLl 'FF The Trl-State Land company is engaged in building a diversion dam at its headgate near the Nebraska Wyoming line in the North Platte river, at the headgate of Its Irrigation canal. Th cost of the dam will be shout I22.0UO. E. A. Cudahy of Omaha is president of the com pany and H. G. Leavltt la general man ager. BROKEN BOW-A sale of some msgni tude was made her. this week, when Charles Bowman and Willis Cadwell dis posed of their large ranch, twelve miles north, to T. E. Wskefield of Creston, Is. The consideration was IID.Ono. There are over l.(jn acres on the place and Mr. Wake field intends storking it and moving hers with his family In the spring. YORK On January 3d the York Commer cial club, the city officers and local Grand Army of the Republic will entertain of ficials and a committee, representing the Grand Army of the Republic of Nebraska and auxiliary organisations, who come here to make further arrangements for the state Grand Army of the Republic encampment that will be held here In May next. YORK Business men. shippers and mem bers of the York Commercial club will not have that friendly business relationship If the Northwestern railroad persists In Its fight on the decision recently made by the Nebraska Sia'.e Railroad commission, which after two hearings ordered switch connec tions to I made at York between the Northwestern and Burlington railroads. BEATRICE The disappearance last Tues day of Fred Miller, s'udent of the state university, and son of Mrs. Anna 1. Miller of this city Is csusing his friends and home folks a great deal of anxiety. Young Miller left the Ivlta Tau Delta fraternity house at Lincoln on the day mentioned, stating that he was going to his home st Beatrice for a few days' visit. Since thac time nothing has been heard from him. HASTINGS The Baptist church of this city has unanimously elected Rev. Joe P. Jacobs of Kansas City, traveling secretary of the Baptist Publication society, to the local pastorate, to succeed Rev. B. 8. Hud son, who has accepted the pastorate of the First Baptist church In Atlantic City. N. J. Although Rev. Mr. Jacobs Is inclined to ac cept the appointment the Publication so clety is said M be unwilling to relieve him from his present duties. t'tlMMBrft-Tliinn are tlie officers of Columbus aerie. Fraternal Order of Eaglea: W. I Hnet tcher, past worthy president; Charles grgelke. wortiiy president; Henry Ga. Jr . worthy vice president; L A. Walter, secretary: C. J. Carrig. treasurer; C. B. Bpeii e. chaplain; Albert K.rt. worthy conductor; Dr. F. H. Morrow, physician; Anton llnthleitner. Inner guard; C. C. Hardy, outer guard; Con Keating, Mark Burke and L M. Baker, trustees. 8CHCYLER Wednclty night at the Jama'.-ek opera house was presented by TROUSERS J S See windows 1 and 2 Several thousand pairs of Men's and Young Men's Trousers on sale Saturday at one-half the regular price. All the Season's newest. No shop-worn patterns. No "Special Purchases" Just the broken lots of our own high Quality Trouser stock. That ought to be enough to make almost any man hurry to this store particularly if he has kept posted on the way this store reduces prices. $1.50 Pants ... 75c $6.00 Pants . . $3.00 $2.00 Pants . . $1.00 $6.50 Pants . . $3.25 $2.50 Pants . . $1.25 $7.50 Pants . . $3.75 $3.00 Pants . . $1.50 $8.00 Pants . . $4.00 $3.50 Pants . . $1.75 $8.50 Pants . . $4.25 $4.00 Pants . . $2.00 $9.00 Pants . . $4.50 $4.50 Pants . . $2.25 $10 Pants . . . $5.00 $5.00 Pants . . $2.50 $12 Pants . . . $6.00 home talent an Oliver Cromwell piny, par ticipated in by 15 local people. W. I. Allen played the part of Oliver Cromwell, Mrs. John Sprecher Mrs. Cromwell and Prof. Brownell tho king. The play was beautifully rendered and was repeated last night. The Ladles' Aid society of the Methodist church had the play in charge and the entertainment was a big success irom a financial standpoint. GIBBON Yesterday morning st the home of the bride's parents, Mr. snd Mrs F. C. Comstock. W. H. Finch of New Boston. III., snd Myra Comstock were married by Rev. Mr. Reynolds of the rietbyterlan church. They took the morn ing train for their future home at New Boston. In the evening at the home of In bride', parents, Mr. and Mrs Charles Ring, Rv. Mr. Reynolds officiating, oc curred the wedding of Roy Lench and Libbie Ring, both of Gibbcn. Mr. and Mrs. Leach will make their future homa in their pleasant little house In Gibbon. WYMORB Several railroad men at a re cent meeting agreed 1o pay all attorney fees, court costs and such In an action to be brought against the present city coun cil and the one last year, to compel an accounting of the money raised for street lighting. Adam McMullen has been re tained as sttorhey. Last year $1,300 was raised for street lights, but was not used, JMO of it being trsnsferred to another fund. It la said each Individual member of last year's council will be held accountable for the mm misappropriated. This year tl.Sno was raised and as yet none has been used for any purpose whatever. BALDWIN LUMBERMEN HEAD (Continued from First Page.) ford it, we would like to see lumber on the free list." The parcels post proposition came up after the resolutions committee had reported, but a resolution was at once drawn and unani mously passed. The lumber dealers' will write to certain representatives in congress over whom they expect to exert some n flunce. The hoard of directors will meet In June to select a secretary and name t.hei time and place of the next meeting. Omaha is a fa vorite place with the lumber dealers of the state, supplying as It does the most con venient meeting places In the state and having em-era hotels which can not only accommodate the delegates with the best there is In the market from comfortable beds to satisfactory meals, but furnish a convention hail in the hotel. On of the entertainment features of the convention enjoyed by the delegates was the singing of the Tyrolean warblers, who were employed by Sunderland Brothers and gave ths "songs of Swltserlsnd and some others." The singing was both In th. con vention hsll and th. headquarters of ths firm. Nels Darling of Oklahoma City furnished considerable amusement with his readings. He is a wholesale dealer In sash snd doors and gave an address on the catalogue house competition besides. The meeting of the lnsursnce association followed ths conven tion and officers of the organisation wer. elected for the coming year. FRUIT MEN HEARD (Continued from First Page.) spur track. Ths railroad company per mitted the siding to be built by a rivsl elevator company and as a result the Sausvllle company wss denied proper side tracks, henc. the suit. Ben T. White, general attorney of the Northwestern railway, who has been In Washington for several weeks looking after a bill changing ths right-of-way over the Fort Niobrara military reservation, left for Omaha last night, the president having signed th. bill yesterday. Senator Brown moved ths admission of Mr. James to the supreme court today. Senator Brown introduced the resolutions of the Commercial club of Columbus ask ing for travel pay for railway mail clerks. Ths bill of Congressman Boyd permit ting ths dralnsg. of lands on th. Omaha Indian reservation was reported favorably today by th. Indian affarrs committee of tha house. Representative Martin today Introduced a bill appropriating U,0nt for ths construc tion of a new federal building at Rapid City, S. D. Wyoming's electoral vote was officially delivered to Vtc President Fairbanks to day by Fred A. Wargls of Buffalo, Wyo. Captain William T. Wilder, Elevsmh in- YOU Price fantry, detailed In the pay department, will proceed to Omaha for duty. Postal Appointments. The president sent to the senate today nominations of the following postmasters: Iowa, Robert A. Gardner, West Point ; Wil liam D. Jacobson, Lyons; Roscoe C Saun ders, Manilla; Fred B. Wolf, Trlmghar. South Dakota, Boyd Wals, Howard. Rural carriers appointed: Nebraska, Deshler, route 1, James S. Maffit, carrier; Henry Vrlnop, substitute; Waterloo, route 1, John Todd, carrier; Fred Myers, substi tute. Iowa, Blockton, route 1, Z. P. King, carrier; Alvln N. King, substitute; Cum ing, route 1, Pearl M. Baker, carrier; Charley F. Jenks, substitute; Harlan, route 2, Oliver N. Asqulth, carrier; Gus Hansen, substitute; route 8, Rowland S. Trice, car rier; Leon B. Price, substitute; Lake View, routs' 2, Al Eaton, carrier; Kimble Arm strong, substitute; Silver City, route 2, Gail R. Moore, carrier; no substitute; Walker, route 1, Victor E. Johnson, car rier; Sherman Hudson, substitute. Postmasters appointed: Nebraska, Ray mond, Iyancaster county, R. 11. Sawyer, vice W. L. Shuss, resigned. Iowa, Grant Center, Monona county, Wilbur A. Blakely, carrier; I. A. Jacobson, resigned. II Keeps Our Tailors Busy THIS offer of ours to Include an extra Pair of Trousers with every suit order during January for the price of suit alone. It cleans up our surplus stock and saves you the price of the Trousers. Suit and Extra Trousers 525 ti $45 NICOLL'8 SPECIAL Full Black or Blue Cheviot. Thibet or Worsted Suit with extra, Trousers of same or Striped pmm w material. WILLIAM JEKREMS' SONS. 200-11 Soatb 16th SU RIUM I 3 Match I AUDITORIUM Big Wrestling WE3TERCARD vs, ROUEN A combat of two Riant s, MOXDAV NKJHT. JA.N. 25TH. Reserved Seats, 60c and 75c. General Admission, 25c. Seat sale opena Saturday. HOTEL, Table d'Hote Dinner $1.00, every evening 6 to ft GOOD lYfUSIC Iff '-?V-Vv . j f if Our Great 1-2 OFF Sale of Men's. Boys and Children's Suits and Overcoats still continues. Some of the greatest bargains still remain and e ctm ftt you or your boy bettor come at once we may not be able to promise aa much next Saturday. AHl'IKMEMTI. BOYD'S THEATER TOWIOHT, SATUSDAT AITS BUWDAT MATIltIB SATVmOAT. Zlrk. ZiaSb.lls Company Off.r "THE VIRGINIAN" W. 8. Hart as "Ths Virginian j" Track Camp.au as "Trampaa' OWB WEEK STARTING MOsTBAY JAKTTABY 85 Ths Henry Miller Associate Plar.rs In "THE SERVANT IN THE HOUSE" m Beats How sllln. - VA.A V A U -V JO V XlsXtS , . .. - ., Aug an h: Law I nivlfln.' a.. .....- ... -."- i nuiuim, i ne tLsht Mai. and Klo Heng.er; AlfTed Kelcy.aCom' pany; A-BA-BK'B; Klnodroms. m I'rices 10c. 25c snd 60o. Glose: M KRUGTheaicr , TONIOHT MATIWlr BATTTBDAY xus inrumif Bsnsatloasj Tlmj CONVICT 999 SUNDAY: JAS. J. CORBETT Phones: Doug. 1606; ind., A-liua rirst Tims la Stock Tns Or.at Comady Drama US. BAKKBB Ol- STXW TOM next Bunaar "LADY RUHTWOITB S iiXVSsIMBT" Where to fJ Table d'Hote Dinner AT THE Chesapeake 1510-12 HOWARD 8TREET. Sunday FROM 11 A. M. TO I P. M. Dinner 60c. Music by Mace Orchestra. Bongs by Mr. Hangauer. "-ir A Plate Dinner at the Calumet Means a regular business man's lunch. Including pie and coffee. 20S Meal Tickets Free at Hansons Every person who tak.it a ui.al at Tail Hanson, bssement restaurant may a-uM Uie number who visit titer, during th. 47 Every Usy the nsaicst gueks wins mui took. Toll Hanson's Lunch Room Th. most sttrsctlvs. brightest, alrlsss and mokt sconomical lunch room la Omasa Meal Book Free at ROBERTSON CAFE GUESS NUMBER SERVED EACH DAK Table d'Hote Dinner Every Sunday and Holiday ROIVIE s&ais - I Toss., I Thurs., I Bat. I re to . Ho ; ths was Id on a for also lovers Hi un Ul re quest. ardiy. conts, (I DOW i k far low (if Manila lymrnt .i sdi' tat hns the bill j $1'M a mslons, fertuci 1 I Oleoft V?nt by again .