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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1906)
TIIE OMAHA DAILY HKE: SAT11JIAV. (KTOBKK 13. 100(1.
13 iO DOUGLfrS
Women's Suits of Highest Merit
The unprecedented increase in the demand for our suits
can only he attributed to our showing of the correct models,
which hh always characterized by the highest standard of
, workmanship. Superior style and marked individuality,
with our very low prices, as additional attractions.
Saturday's Two Exceptional Bargains
S22.50 Cheviot Suits
Very stylish suit?, made of all wool cheviot.
. with single or double-breasted Jackets,
trimmed with self straps and stitching
'the skirts are all the new fall pleated styles;
the colors are black, blue, brown and gray.
Handsome Broadcloth Suits
Stunning Broadcloth Suits, new models that Just arrived In time for
this special suit sale. They are made of good
broadcloth. In the newest styles; the Jackets
nre either In (ho trimmed or plain styles,
lined with best taffeta or satin, with the
new fall plnlted skirts. VERY SPECIAL
AXI CiKKAT VALVE AT
$10 and $12.50 Fur Scarfs, Special at
For Saturday we place on sale over fifty Sample Fur Neck
Pieces, li'i genuine squirrel, brook mink fur and marten,
1X0.00 and $12.50 values SPECIAL FOR' SATURDAY
1510 DOUGLAS STREET
SHELDON TALKS AT PIERCE
' Telia People that Legislative Ticket
Must Be Supported to lasare
PIERCE, Neb.. Oct. 12. (Special Tele
. jrram.) George L. Sheldon made the prin
cipal speech at the republican meeting
here today and in hi usual convincing
manner 'explained conditions in Nebraska
and told what the republican party in
tended to do about It. The audience was
called to order at 3:30 p. m. by Colonel
Charles Worker. lie introduced Hon. C.
A. Randallj candidate for Mate senator
from this district. The chairman said that
Mr. Randall had a good reputation at home
and he would now have a chance to prove
tt to the people of Pierce. Judging by the
applause that followed his ten-minute
-speech the people of Pierce are quite satis
fled with him and his principles.
Senator Sheldon made an earnest plea
Cor the rights of the people as against
the domination of corporations. He called
attention to tho fact that a republican at
torney general had been the first one who
ver held the office In Nebraska to bring
a. Suit of any magnitude against a corpo
ration and win U; that he won It because
he was conscientious enough to do his
duty and had Intelligence' enough to pre
pare his case properly and put it before
the- court In a proper manner. He urged
the, support of the republican candidates
for the legislature btoause their election
meant the election of that man to the
United States senate.
Mr. Sheldon also took up the question
of freight discriminations in Nebraska and
the 2-rent passenger question, showing the
absolute necessity of having a railroad com
mission to fix passenger fares In accord
ance with the earnings of the roads. In
order that the law might not be contested
and declared unconstitutional, thus falling
in any relief whatever.
O. J. Frost, candidate for the legislature,
and Edward O. Maggl also made brief ad
dresses. Killed by Runaway Team.
HUMBOLDT. Neb., Oct. 11 (Special.)
Another shocking accident, the second In
as many weeks, occurred here yesterday
and resulted in the death of an aged and
respected cltlsen of the city, William Lee,
who made his home with his daughter,
Mrs. Mattin Moneamith, of West First
street. The old gentleman was coming up
town In the evening with a whwlbnrrow
load of garden produce, when he was run
down by a team belonging to Charles
Harehberger, who, with two companions,
was coming home from work In the coun
try. , Just before pa suing Mr. Lee the team
took, fright at a traction engine and thresh
ing machine and started to run. throwing
the driver from the rig and Jerking the
lines - from his hands. Mr. Lee, who Is
slightly deaf, heard nothing of the ap
proaching team, and was thrown on top of
"Real Love Letters ot a Real Girl
"I am not going to beat th big drum of sentiment and
mnke a wailful noise. Nothing It so dead us a dead Infatua
tion. The more a person has been Infatuated, the more he
resents und attempt to galvanize the dull, dead thing Into life.
I am wise, you see, to the end. And reasonable, too, I hope.
And brave. And brave, 1 r'l you. Do you think I will be a
coward, and cry outT I make you a present of everything; of
the-love and -happy thoughts, of the pleasant dreams and
plans, of tho little prayers at up. and the blessings called
tiown there were a great maty every day of the kisses, and
all the dear sweetness. Take It all. I want nothing from you
In r turn. But du you suppose that, having given you all
i -this, 1 am going to give you my soul as well? To moan my
life away, my beautiful life? You are not worth it. You are
not worth anything, hardly. You are unstable, invertebrate.
My life tthall be splendid in spite of you. You shall not cheat
. me of one single chance of heaven." .Frotn Frauhin Schmidt
' . . on'i Mr. A.tMrutker in the Xoveinbrr Dtlintator.)
The awastest, teaderest love message ever put on paper.
' By tas author of "BUxabeth ana SLt Qenuaa Garden. "
Toe stury la one of the many splendid features of tas ,
NOVEMBER DEL1NEA TOR
Fashions in Dress Needlework
Butterick Patterns for November
V -'Vv.v Ten and Fifteen Cents. .;
:; The Delineator $1.00 per. Year.
the wheelbarrow and the team and vehicle
both passed over him. lie was taken home,
but died soon after.
TOWS OF POOLE BADLY SCORCHED
KIre Starts from 'he Explosion of a
KEARNEY, Neb., Oct. 12. (Special Tel
egram.) Fire starting from the explosion
i f a gasoline stove destroyed fully half of
the business portion of the town at Poole
Neb., this morning. The fire broke cut be
tween 9 and 10 o'clock, and It was noon
before It had spent Its fury and planed un
der control. The buildings destroyed were
the Moats grocery and dry goods store; the
new Alex. Young building, containing the
Poole Biding State bank; the post office
town hall, the harness shop belonging to
Mr. Tisdale, and restaurant run by the
Misses Robinson. The jewelry store was
also destroyed and the loss Is estimated at
between 16.000 and 18.000, only a portion of
the buildings and stock being covered by
Killed by m Live Wire.
FREMONT. ,Neb., Oct. 12. (Special.)
Charles Holesworth, engineer In the employ
of the Fremont Ice company at Its sand pit.
west of town, was killed at his home on
North Broad street this morning by contact
with a live electric light wire. Shortly
after ( o'clock he went down cellar to fix
the furnace. " He did not come back and
after ten or fifteen minute, his wife went
down to see what he was doing. She
found him standing on the cellar bottom
with one hand grasped around the lamp
and socket. The hand and arm .were
badly charred and there were other burns
on the body. Mrs. Holesworth was almost
overcome by the affair, but managed to
notify one of the neighbors. The lamp was
attached to the usual long cord and had
never been out of order so far a known.
Hantera Have a Close Call.
YORK. Neb., Oct. 12. (Special.) Verne
Ooble, Milton Lloyd and Robert Lloyd have
returned from a hunting trip in the sand
hills, northwest of Burwell, where they had
an experience In which they lost by fire
part of their clothing, guns and fishing
tackle. They had moved Into a cabin In
which was a stove, and Milton Lloyd, who
started the fire early In the morning before
the others were awake, had left the front
door of the stove open. Sparks' flew out,
falling through cracks. Igniting dry grasj
and rubbish, and burning the cabin In a
few minutes. Verne Ooble and John Lloyd
were asleep and barely escaped with their
l'ortuauesc Minister an Vacation.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 12.-Vlscount de
Alte, th Portuguese minister, wlU leave
Washington on-October 24 for Portugal,
where he will remain on leave of absence
for several weeks. In his absence Mr.
Amaral, the Brazilian- charge, will look
after the Interests of Portugal In the
AUTOMOBILES IN CAMPAIGN
Candidate! Vak Uie of Chur Wacom
j Wbers Train ferric ii ?oor.
COMMJTEE REVISES DATES FOR ShELDON
llr Alden I
ral to Decide Wbether
i Leaally Untitled to
After lie Mae
Ordered to Vacate.
(From a StnfT Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Oct. 12. - (Special.) Honk
chariots, better known as automobiles, are
cutting a considerable figure in the pres
ent etate campaign. Their use is made
necessary by pour railroad connections.
Candidates Sheldon and Shaltenberger, for
governor, are ulready making frequent use
of the whis carts arid both expect to rely
on that method of covering ground in their
canvasses until tho election rolls around.
Several automobile trips have already
been laid out by Chair-nun Despaln f the
republican speakers' bureau for Senator
Sheldon. The republican gubernatorial
candidate , la to ppeak at Columbus the
afternoon of October 27, along with Gov
ernor Cummins of Iowa. Senator Sheldon
is billed for a speech the same night at
Osceola, nearly thirty miles distant. With
only two hours to make the trip, he will
board an automobile, going at high speed
In order to keep his engagement. Later
In the campaign, Mr. Sheldon is to speak
at Harvard and Oug the same day. They
are! thirty miles apart, with no direct rail
road connection, and an automobile will
again come into play.
A revised schedule of dates has been
made at republican state headquarters for
George L. Sheldon, Involving several
changes from the list previously announced
for the last week of October. The correct
dates for Sheldon's meetings are:
October 23 Broken Bow.
October 24 Rnvenim, afternoon; St. Paul,
October 25 Central City, afternoon; Au
October 2n Kearney, afternoon; Lexing
October .7 Columbus, afternoon with
Governor Cummins; Osceola, evening.
As originally planned. Sheldon was to
have visited Broken ' Bow and Arcadia on
the same day. but aa he could not get to
the latter place In time it has been omitted
from the schedule. Ravenna was substi
tuted for Loup City on the 24th and Lex
ington for Cozad on the 2Kth.
Senator Burkett will speak at Coxad and
Attorney General Brown at Gothenburg
during the campaign. With Sheldon's
speech at Lexington, this will give .Daw
son county three good sized meetings.
Information received by. the republican
speakers' bureau Is that Congressman Wal
ter I. Smith of Council Bluffs cannot pos
sibly come to Nebraska this year. The
week of October 22; which was the only
time he had left open, has been assigned
by the congressional committee to speeches
The meeting at the University Memorial
hall Saturday evening, which will be ad
dressed by Robert Cowell of Omaha, can
didate for railroad commissioner, and two
of Lancaster county's nominees for the
legislature, J. C. F. McKesson and Ned
Brown, will be open to students and their
Anti-Saloon Leaane Active-
The Nebraska Anti-Saloon league has cut
loose In the legislative campaign ' with a
notice to both the stronger political parties
that it purposes to prove to the public that
It Is still alive and kicking. The plan of
the league Is to center all of Its energies
upon the fight for the enactment of a
county option law. Candidates for the
legislature, regardless of party, are to be
stood up and questioned as to their posi
tion upon this law.
Lancaster county, apparently,- le the
scene of the league's greatest activities'.
Committees have already been named from
among the students of Wesleyan and Cot
ner universities and the State university.
These committees are to wait upon the re
publican candidates for the legislature In
Lancaster tomorrow and solicit an expres
sion from the latter as to where they stand.
The same policy, according to the pro
nouncement of the Anti-Saloon league, is
to be pursued in every county in the state.
A county option law was introduced In
the loct legislature, but was killed In com
mittee In one house and voted down in the
other. The Anti-Saloon league has been
Interesting itself in an Investigation of the
records of all members of the legislature
at the last session and every one unfavor
able to the option bill is to go on a
Home Mission Convention.
The first session today of the national
convention of the Methodist Episcopal
woman s Home Missionary society was
chiefly devoted to financial affairs, and
funds were pledged to cover the appropria
tions for the work In the south. In Utah
and Porto Rico.
'. Preceding the general session there was
a conference on young people's work, the
subject being "How to Form and Conduct
a Misaion Study Class."
The afternoon general session Included
reports on the deaconess work by those
In charge of the various homes.
Training schools were considered at this
evening's session and a number of Inter
esting reports and papers were presented.
Tomorrow the delegates go to York to
visit the Mother Jewel home, an Institution
supported In part by the missionary so
ciety. Tax Case la December.
It Is now expected that the Burlington
and Union Pacific tax cases from Nebraska
will be heard in the United States supremo
court during the early part of Decembe-r.
Attorney General Norris Brown, who re
turned from Washii.Ktvn Thursday night,
was disappointed over the failure of his
efforts to have the cases tried without any
further delay, but received assurances that
they will be taken up as soon as President
Roosevelt hns nppointd a justice to fill
the existing vacancy on the bench and the
senate has confirmed the selection. This
will probably be as soon us congress meets
tho llrst week in December.
Besides the Nebraska tax cases a Mg
suit tielvveen the states of Kansas and Colo
rado to enjoin the latter from taking WHter
out of rivers that run through the former
state was on the call for October 9. This
action came first, and the attorney generals
of both states, as well as Attorney General
Moody and one of his assistants, represent.
Ing the United State?, were present to try
it. All the lawyers wanted In go ahead
with the hearing, but the court on its own
motion declined to do so, holding that as
the interests Involved were of great im
portance the ease should be considered by
a full membership of nine justices.
When the court announced its refusal to
proceed with the trial the attorney general
of Kansas asked that a certain date be
fixed before the expiration of his. term next
January on which to have the hearing. The
Colorado attorney general agreed to this.
The court, however, said that It could not
anticipate when the president would fill
the vacancy and therefore it would not set
any definite time, but Would place the suit
at the head of the calendar for considera
tion whenever the vacancy Is filled.
Attorney lieaeral to Deride.
Ths allowance of JtiOO back salary to Dr.
J. M. Alden aa superintendent at the Nor
folk insane asylum was considered by the
Board of Public Lands aid Buildings nt a
meeting this afternoon. Land Commissioner
Eaton. Treasurer Mortrnsen and Secretary
of State Galusha were all In favor of pay
ing Aldvu ths money, but they tailed on
Hare set a new
standard of merit
for popular pric
Between truly good clot Los and clotlu-s merely ninth; of good cloth.
Good cloth is not enough they should possess perfect fittiug and
shape retaining qualities, also that indefinahlo something that touch
of "smartness" called style without which clothes like ours would bo
no different from the common-place sorts.
Our Prices Are No Higher
Than others ask for clothes of equally good cloth lacking tlwse essen
tial attributes of goodness.
Until you've seen our better suits
you can not know what is meant
by "truly good clothes"
(SUITS AT 10 AND 912 that have
for style, fit, fabric and all around
Cratvenettes $10 to $25
Fall Overcoats $10 to $35
The conservative and the extreme styles are here better comerf v n pa g
Fall Furnishing Goods
Little things that give the
NECKWEAR An immense variety
KHIRTfi Space forbids descriptions,
GLOVES Only the best makes to
here, up from
UNDERWEAR Superfine woolens
LfluwvwuaM ii you Know wnai
Are the ideal undergarments snug
common in shirts and drawers.
Attorney General Brown, the fourth mem
ber of the board, for a legal opinion as to
whether it could be done.
"Dr. Young, the new superintendent, can
not swear that he performed any services
as superintendent at Norfolk up to lust
Tuesday," said Mr. Eaton. "Therefore no
voucher can be Issued to him. Looking at
the equitable side of the case, I think
Alden, who did the work, should get the
pay. But I would not want to authorize
payment to him unless It is perfectly legal."
In the Hay case, which has been cited
as a precedent. Governor llolcomb on May
18, lie. Issued an order of removal. A
month later the supreme court held that
Hay had no right' to tho office. ' Hay failed
to get the salary for that month, which
went to his successor, Dr.vL. J. Abbott.
Sheldon's Itecord Clear.
Republican campaign managers were ap
prised today of another democratic attempt
to manufacture thunder by circulating the
report that Senator George L. Sheldon cast
his vote In the legislature of 1!I0S against
the railway commission . constitutional
amendment that Is to be submit'ed at the
coming election. ' This story I absolutely
without foundation. . Not only Mr. Shel
don, but every other senator preseut when
the roll was called, east his vole for the
measure, as the record will show. Tr-is
extract from the senate Journal, page f,xi,
shows the fact us slattd:
"Senate file liW, proposed amendment to
the conxtitullon of the state of Nebraska,
was then read the third time and put upon
Its passage; whereupon the president
stated: 'This bill, having been read at
large upon three different days and th
same with all Its amendments having been
printed, the question Is, shall the bill pass.'
The roll was called, and those voting in
the affirmative were:
"Messrs. Beghtol, Bresee, Cady, Dlmcry,
Epperson, Fries, Gibson, Grlflln, Gilllgan,
Good, Gould. Haller, Hughes, Harsh, Jack
son, Jennings. Jones, Meserve, Mockett,
Nellson, Sanderson. Peterson. Sheldon,
Shrock. Thomas. Vore, Wall, Whaley, Wil
"Those voting In the negative were none.
"Absent and not voting: Messrs. Hurl,
Laverty, Tucker 3.
J. H Eling of Hebron, la., has apptaled
to 'lovernor Mickey for a pardon for his
son. Emraett Klin, who is now se-ving a
sentence of three yean In the penitentiary
for attempted train wrecking. Kllng was
convh ltd In Lincoln county .ind at the tin.e
was ubout 18 years of iigt. He has served
two years. Judge Grl.nes, who sentene-d
him, has recommend d that he be paroled, j
but his father wants
s a complete pardon j
th. hnr h.-..,.. .-,..,-
the bo home, "fcoung I
so that he can take
Kllng and an older companion were steal
ing a ride on a Union Pacific train and
were ordered off: In revenge, it Is stated,
they placed some obstructions on the track,
Ellng afterwards pleading guilty. His com
It's the sorest builder of sturdy
children jou .v.r saw.
"TKtre'c . reiton"
Hand tailored Buits every fabric and gj,
color that fashion demands, and every
style that a doten or more of America's
best designers have produced. Your
own interests should prompt you to see
them so much superior to ordinary
$18 o $40
never been equaled in Omaha
touch to men's attire that all
of ties for a variety of
but there's newness in every one.
.' , ....
uncommon values at common
nne wool la like, look at these ri
enta snug fitting, they do away wi
$1.00 to $4.50
fitting, they do away with those baggy
panion was given a five-year sentence.
Governor Mickey has taken the matter un
o Derision on Elevators.
A meeting of the State Board of Public
Lands and Buildings was held this evening,
at which Governor Mickey was present by'
Invitation. Superintendent Kern of the
Hastings asylum was expected, but failed
to put In an appearance. The matter of the
contract for food elevators for the Hastings
asylum was discussed, but was left open
on account of the absence of Superintend
ent Kern. In the discussion of the matter
It appeared that Commissioner Eaton was
of the opinion , that Superintendent . Kern
had not been empowered to enter Into a
contract for the Installation of the ele
vators, but that the matter was to be re
ferred back to the board, and that Euton
had . a , letter frotn Kern to that effect.
Secretary Galusha took the ground that
Kern had been empowered to close the
contract. Another meeting will . be held
tomorrow, at which Dr. Kern will be pres
ent. The matter of porches for the" Hast
ings institution is considered a closed Inci
dent, no contract for their construction
being recognized by. the board.
Farmer Beaten and Robbed.
BEATRICE. Neb.. Oct. 12. (Special Tel
erram.) Beaten Into insensibility hll en
route to liih home. "in Sherman township
from this city, Thomas Mai-tin, an old
soldier and pioneer farmer, was robbed of
S70 by a highwayman. A warrant has been
UfeUfd for the arrest of Jar-.es Lillie, uti ex
jonvlct of the Kansas penitentiary, who is
charged with being Mr. Martin's usmiilnnt.
He resides not fur from where the rob
bery occurred. The officers have gone
after Llllle to place iilrn under arrest.
erra of .Nebraska
BEATRICE Abtl Bliss has sold his farm
of 18U acres to Joseph Kozak for $lt,60.
GENEVA Rev. K. L. Rrooks. from
Texas, has taken charge of the First Bap
GENEVA Samuel DeVoll of Grafton is
in jail on a charge of wife beating. Atuly
Aylhlre is also locked up for chick' n
SCHUYLER With the forty new
cement crosi.iugs being put in Schuyler
has either brick- or cement sidewalks to
all parts of tiie town.
BEATRICE The canning factory, which
has been closed down for the last few
days, waiting for a supply of cans, re
sumed operations today.
AUBURN H. A. Lambert and Miss Anna
Gates, both of tliia place, were married at
8 o'clock Thursday evening at the residence
of Rev. Pettlt, In this city.
PLATTSMOUTII A list of the Cass
county delinquent taxes has been printed
'n th Plattsinouth Evening News, which
llniM ...... f(Uir ....i,,,.,. r...e,.
YORK Two well known and iipular
young people, Mr. Arthur Shambougn and
Mlfca Mattio Cllne, were married at the
home of the bride s parents, Mr. and Mrs.
SCHUYLER Mercury fell to 15 degrees
above the last- two nights, causing the
hirst hard frosts of the season, but every
thing is out of danger of frost and no
damage was done.
TECUMBK.H-Mr. Frank L. Coover of
Cook and Mix Sybil I. Rush of Elk Creek
were married by the county judge at the
ouurt. house in this city yesterday aiter
noon. They will live in Cook.
BEATRICE Uawllns post No. 35. Grand
Army of the Republic and the Woman's
Relief corps entertained the posts and
corps of Blue Springs. and Wymore yes
terday. There vre about 21 in attendance.
RULO K. M. Pollard will address the
people of Rulo on the evening of October
12. It has been well advertised and a
large gathering is expected, .is this is
the first political speaking her thU cam
paign. RULO The heavy frosts this week
have checked the flow of sap in corn-
.;C'vttliuUsd uu FuurUi Page ) ,
a Hold That Wont Let Go
the Higher Types of Men's and Boys' Wear.
. . JUC
if s .vv., Li, ! , " o
f ; ; t ? fv, v 7
Hundreds have been waiting for this sale. Now is your
opportunity to secure extraordinary cariot and matting
bargains. j i i - " ,'
Each year we furnish the Deii for the annual. Ak-Sar-.
Ben ball, and this year we used a much better grade of. car-,
pet than ever before? the entire main floor being covered
with fine 'Axminsters and Velvet's, in this faliVnewestaud '
most beautiful patterns and' colorings; as much as 400 yards
of some patterns.
The richness of designs, the high grade of the fabric it
self and the astonishingly low prices combine to make this
unquestionably the greatest carpet event of the season.'
The prices quoted are for goods that are practically
jterfect. Some slightly damaged goods go at still greater
Axminsters, Velvets, Brussels, Ingrains and Mattings
in great quantities. All at prices too small to be over-P
looked. ' . ! '
A considerable saving on each yard makes a mighty
bargain of a room-size carpet.
Sale commences Saturday morning, 8 o'clock. Follow
the crowd and you'll come to our second floor. Bring meas
ure of your rooms.
o0c Mattings for. . .
78c Ingrains for. . . ,
7.x? Brussels for...,
$1.10 Velvets for. . .
$1.25 Axminsters for
414 16 18
South loth St
BEE WANT ADS
As well as your
self will be satis
fled with our
ing we will place on sale
over , 4.500 yards jof . carpet,, :
used one night only at tho
. . .10c and 15c. yard
,55c and GOc a yard
. . .50c and 55c yard
. .75c and 7I)c vard
HKc and 93c yard
95,. a yard
'V . i
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