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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1908)
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THH OMAHA SUNDAY HKK: XOVEMBKK 1. mos.
M J.;UiK;:, ' If... .y
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Overcoats like these give a man distinction in any company !
These Schloss "Clothes Beautiful' have an individuality.
. which appeals to men of good taste and good judgement S
the Winners the top notchers the "doers1' of the world !
These brainy Men recognize that clothes are a factor and therefore they insist on the
Schloss Baltimore Clothes they accept no others they know the force of Biblical wisdom
A Good Name is better than great riches: and Good Favor is above silver or gold. Prov., Chap. 22, vi.
ana mat toe nouse 01 tcnioss reared in a tnird or century s upbuild
ing means that when they place their label in a garment 'tis the
best guarantee the largest security bond ever issued see that you
get it in the clothes you buy accept none without
THESE "Baltimore" and "Columbia" overcoats are good
form anywhere The two shown are rather sporty:
- but they're the thing. You can get the same design in quiet or gay effects?
difference is mostly in colon . Both very smart for street-wear. -
Ballbnore SCWOSS BfOS. SC CO.
Berg Clothing Co.
TWO MEN RILLED BY GAS
Wind Up a Spree Dead in Bed at
WHISKY BOTTLE LIES BY THEM
as Johnson and Frank Jots, Labor
ra, An Feaad by Night Clerk
taaarxlatea la Their
xeath by asphyxiation was the lot of
Qua Johnson and Frank Jots at Uo Astna
hotel. Thirteenth and Dodge streets, early
The men were laborers, had be on work
ing Friday, went to the rooming house
about 1 o'clock Saturday morning intoxi
cated and were found dead oy Night
Clerk Joe Zimmerman about T o'clock,
with the gas Jet turned on full.
It Is thought that Johnson's heme Is
at Werplng Water, as four letlors fiom
Beatedal, Sweden, signed "Emma" and
addressed to him at Weeping Water, were
found In his pocket. Jots had no papers
or other clue to his home.
A whisky bottle was found in the bed
with the men, and It Is thought they were
In such condition when they retired that
We Recommend to Yon
WILLARD WHITE CO'S.
Wlllard White Company' Vaucaire
Tablets aulckly DEVEUiP THE ML'ST
round out shrunken, hollow pans Jf you
are careworn, nervous, thin and dexlre
a good apprttta anil realful siren trv
OI K TAUI.KT3 and note their wonder
ful effect: contain the sen. line Imported
Galtf Kasy to take. Si per box; for 15
CAUTION Imitations and worthless
nostrums are beinv offered. Bee that the
came. Wlllard Wlilto Co.. is on each box
Free Send I cents for a sample of
Meloroae Beauty t'ream and Mi-lornae
Kate Powuer: also valuable booklet Mail
WILLARD WHITE CO., Chicago. 111.
Sold by Sherman McConnell, Owl
Irug alere, Braadeia, aud Jdyers-PUlon
Correct Clothes .Fashions
Copyrlehtcd 1908 by
SCHLOSS BROS 6 CO.
Fine Clothes Makers
Baltimore and New York
on Sale at
one of them accidentally reopened tho
gas cock after -extinguishing the light.
Coroner Brewet took charge of the two
bodies and probably will hold ar Iiiiiui-h:
Monday. In the meantime an effort will
be made to locate relatives und acquaint
ances of the men and further to Identify
Jots, whose name on the hotel register is
the only clue to his Identity at the present
Jots Is described as having been five feet
seven Inches tall, weighing ubout 140
pounds, with a small face, blue eyes, dark
hair and complexion and wearing blue
overalls and dark clothes.
The fact that the room occupied by the
two men was left unlocked, although It
might have been locked If they had so
desired. Is taken as evidence that the case
is not suicide.
KNOX REPLIES TO GOMPERS
Pennsylvania Senator Derlurr Labor
Leader and Bryan Are Uodit
InaT the Issue.
PITTSBURG. Oct. 31. I'nited States
Senator P. C. Ktiox, lieutenant Oovernor
Rob rt S. Murphy and Congressman Wil
liam H. Graham were the principal speak
ers tonight at what was praclicully the
closing demonstration of the republican
party in Allegheny county.
B. F. Jones, Jr., of the Jones & Laughllrj
Steel company presided ut the meeting,
which was held in Carnegie hall, Northslde,
formerly Allegheny City.
Scores of republican leaders serving as
vice presidents occupied Mala n the stage.
The largest parade of the campaign pre
ceded the meeting. N
Mr. Knox said:
It Is essential to the continued psocreesi
of the Anieriuarj people that llio Ki't
ecomnnic policies ot Inu govoi'tiii'.eiii should
b stable. A very large number of the
people, owing to the conditions under which
iliey ure required to work have found It
necessary for their protection and advance
ment to form organisations. In tills they
are cordially supported bv thoe workers
r.ot under a similar necessity.
I do not kmw to what extent Mr. Gomp
eis represents the or'anls-d labor of the
I'nited Stales or by what authority h
pretends to deliver Us votes to the demo
cratic party, but we all know that he ap
peared at the national conventions of both
parties and formulated demands upon both
in the iine of organised lubor. and as
the result of his views of the action of lhj
two parties he has called upon organized
labor to repudiate Mr. Taft und vote tor
In the American FederationUt for Oc
tober Mr. Gimpers proclaims to the coun
try that "in this campaign labor realizes
that tho republ.can party and its candidate
stand committed against the relief ur.d the
Justice which It must have. The demo
cratic parly and its candidate (he adda)
have openly and courageously made labor's
demands their own. Air. Bryan, ino candi
date or the democratic party (lie savs), lias
fully under.-uo.'d lubur's demands."
The jut demands of labor to which Mr.
G.inpeia reiers and w!:kh he rluims Sir.
Bryan and the democratic parly have fullv
tnduised are embodied in the WlUon bill,
house roll No. M.bki, and ihe Pearre bill,
lious,- roll No. W.
Senator Knox said one of these demands
is founded upon a mistake of Mr. tiompeis,
and that no such grievance as he Imagines
exists, and that the other demand Is
founded upon an Impossible proposition
antagonizing the principle for which labor
has been contending for centuries. He con
tinued: I fetiiav th. what Mr. Gomoers
15th and Douglas
proposes and the substance of what he asks
American workmen to do is this:
Vote for Bryan and he will destroy the
protective tantf, which secures to Amer
ican workmen the fair wages and fair con
ditions they need, and as a substitute for
good wages and fair conditions Mr. Bryan
will advocate the enactment of a measure
outlawing American business, a thing no
iioncHt American workman wants. This de
mand is one which Mr. Gompers says Mr.
bryan has made his own.
Mr. Bryan and Mr. Gompers Indulge In
ill natured and irrelevant attacks upon the
president and me, but what have they said
about Mr. Bryan advocating outlawing the
rlKht to do business and legalizing the
blacklist and the secondary boycott? Noth
ing. The president and I sre not asking for
the votes of the people, and therefore I re
fuse to follow Mr. Bryan and Mr. Gompers
Into the realm of untruthfulness snd Irrel
As I was never attorney for the Steel
trust or the Pennsylvania railroad, and
never exchanged a syllable with Mr. Frlck
on the subject of the legislation to which
Mr. Bryan has referred, I will simply re
vert to the question in which the people
are now Interested, and that is: "Did you,
Mr. Bryan, promise Mr. Gompers to sup
port the Pearre bill?"
Mr. Taft entertains no Impossible theories
of government, as Mr. Bryan does, to which
the people's interests must be bent and
fitted. els shattered and destroyed.
He will be better satisfied lo achieve his
policies than vociferously proclaim them.
His policies are not like those of Mr.
Bryan, a matter of aeography. He is not
endeavoring to conceal In one section of the
country what he Is proclaiming In another.
He Is Just a straightforward, capable,
stable and experienced statesman; the type
we love to point to as America's best
PRINCIPLES ABOVE PARTIES
Habbl t'oha Delivers Addreaa at
Temple Israel ou "Poll tics i A
"Principles are above policies, parties or
Jjiersonu, said Rabbi Colin at Temple
Israel last night during the course of his
address on "politics A Pre-llectlon
"Politics in its highest sense Is the sci
ence and art of government. Government
we must have If we are to maintain our
civilization. There are those, and. some
of our own fold, who do not believe In
government, red-handed anarchists who
should be suppressed. Politics, rightly un-
I derstood, is a matter of vital import
ance to people who rule themselves. The
conceptions and Ideals of the masses de
cide the character of a government, which
Is no better and-no worse than the peo
ple who compose It."
The rabbi gave an historical survey of
nations which have flourished at dif
ferent times In the history of the world,
but which have perished on account of
"Good BTOvernment depends on Indl-
) vfduals, not on 'Urns' or patent nos
trums," he said. 'Remedies loudly cri-:d
from the housetops, the creation of Is
sues and parties, excitement and noise,
none of these count. It is the integrity
of the ruler that count."
The raobt gave it as his opinion after
careful study and thought that the deep
est comment on government was not In
the works of Aristotle or other and later
writers, but Is to be found In the book
of Proverbs: "Righteousness exalleth a
nation, but sin Is a reproach to any peo
ple." This verse contained the centrkl
Idea which was amplified In his remark.
L 0VWIMTM IBM
m . ...
WILL WATCH WOMEN VOTE
Miss ShaTv, President of Suffrage
Association, Gf.t to Dcnrer.
DEMONSTRATION PLANNED THERE
Street Paradp to Be One of Incldeata
of Her Visit to View Aetaal
Workings of Snffrsge
Rev. Anna Howard Shaw, president of
the American Woman Suffrage association,
passed through Omnha Friday afternoon
enroute to Denver, where she will remain
until after election. Miss Shaw wss ac
companied by Mis Bllnore Rendel snd
Miss Ray Costelloe, two young English
women who are taking post-graduate work
at Bryn Mawr college and who assisted
MIS M. Carry Thomas, president of Bryn
Mawr In organising the College Women's
Suffrage league recently as an auxillaty to
tho national suffrage association. Bot.i
young women are of prominent Eng.isn
families and in company with three other
Oxford students spent lasv summer preach
ing and teaching woman suffrage through
the northern provinces of England.
"We are going out to Denver to see the
women vote," Bald Miss Shaw. "Nliss
Thomas has given the girls leave of ab
sence that they may have this experience,
snd the women of Denrer and the men, too,
have planned a lot of things In our honor.
We are even to have a street parade, I am
told," Mies Shaw participated in the great
demonstration of "suffragettes" In London
last spring and is enthusiastic over the
progress of the women abroad.
"Press reports of the work and methods
of the suffragettes are dreadfully dis
torted," she said. "The most refined and
most Intelligent of England's women are
at the head of this movement. Their inter
ruption of meetings Is merely a custom
generally prevalent In England among men,
and the disturbances they are said to have
raised consist merely In their rising In the
meeting and asking of the speaker, 'What
are you going to do for women?" Just as
men are privileged to rise and ask a candi
date's position on any Important Issue. In
their determination and Intelligent under
standing of politics the women abroad and
especially ot England are away ahead of
our American women. Seventeen countries
of Europe have granted suffrage In some
form to their women because the women
have demanded It and their claims have
been recognised as Just. At Geneva at the
convention of the International Council of
Women, a few weeks ago, there was a
unanimous endorsement of woman suffrage
by a body representing women's organiza
tions of every kind from all parts of tho
world. It Is a significant sign of the times
in this country that a men's association
has been formed with a big membership
to work for the enfranchisement of women.
The organisation of the College Women's
Suffrage association, with branches in fif
teen states and all the leading colleges, is
also significant, as Is the fact that at our
convention In Buffalo last week 19.000 self
supporting women of New York asked for
membership, while a woman friend sent to
the platform a check for flO.000 with which
to push the work for the enfranchisement
of women. Our women all believe In suf
frage, but they do not all know Just how to
classify their opinions."
From Denver Miss Shaw and her com
panions will return to Lincoln to attend
the convention of the Nebraska GKiffrags
association, November 5 and 6. The two
young women will address students of the
state university while there, just as they
did at Chicago university Thursday. - En
gagements at Des Moines and Chicago will
prevent their stopping in Omaha. "They
have- arranged a street parade for us at
Des Moines," said Miss Bhaw, "and they
gave us one at Boone, la., this morning."
BEATING BRYAN'S RECORD
From Lincoln to the White Honse la
Twenty-Eight Days la Elec
From Lincoln, Neb., to Washington, D.
C, in an electric automobile in twenty
eight days Is the trip which nas been
attempted by W. P. Pfaff of Indianapolis
and O. P. Frltchle of Denver, who ex
pect to arrive at The Bee building ut 3
o clock this afternoon.
The start will be made from lit front
of the home of Mr. Bryan at 8:30 o'clock
this morning and from there to The Bee
building will be the first lap. The trip
will be made by way of Chicago, Pitts
burg and New York and Is said to be the
longest ever attempted In an electric ma
chine. "We are going to do In twenty-eight
days what Mr. Bryan hasn't been able to
do In twelve years go from Lincoln,
Neb., to the While House," remarked Mr.
Pfaff, who was in the city last night.
What An Kmincnt Medical Man Mays
Dyspepsia ltcnJly Is. Then
"This affection, called Dyspepsia, is the
greatest torment of civilized life, and la
to be considered rather as an unnatural
functional difficulty than as a structural
The same authority has classified dys
pepsia thus: The first form due to rela
tions with other organs which are in a
morbid and unhealthy state, which is
characterised as a reflex action. Of such
a type Is the nausea and vomiting caused
by Irritation of brain, lunga, liver or
The second form Is caused by scanty
supply of gastric Juice, made evident by
slowness of digestion, long retention of
food in the stomach, distress lor a long
time after meals, accompanied by welgthy
and uneasy feelings at pit of stomach,
decomposition of food in alimentary ca
nal causing fetid and foul gases and Uie
appearance of undigested food In the
evacuations from the bowels.
The third and last form of dyspepsia,
according to this renowned medical light.
Is that which accompanies aome abnormal
quality of the gastric Juice, combined
with a partial paralysis of the stomach's
muscles so that this organ cannot suffi
ciently mix the food with the digestive
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will remedy
each condition ff a stomach afflicted
with dyspepsia as above described.
These tablets contain digestive agents
which act with or without the aid of
the stomach. One grain of an Ingredient
used In these tablets will digest 3.000
grains of food, and if necessary will do
it In a glass vial so thst the digestion can
be seen by the human eye.
They help the stomach, enrich the blood,
revitalise the gastric Juices, give strength
to the alimentary nerves and glands.
They are recommended by every druggist
and 40,000 physicians who use and pre
scribe them. Get a box today from any
drug store; price, 10c; or send us your
name and address and we will send you
a trial package by mall free. Address
F. A. 'Stuart Co., ISO Stuart ldg, Mar
BRIEF CITY NEWS
eve Beet Trlsl n.
Olaaioada, Sdhelia, Jeweler,
mudolpa F. sjwoboda, rabUo Aeeeaataat,
Ia Bearke for Quality cigars, 311 8, Uth
Blasbart, photographer, 18th at Farnam.
Sowaaa, 11T N. It. Douglaa snoe. It i
For county comxoissloaer, Oscar J. Ptefc
Electrical Wiring aad Bspaira Burgess
Uranden company, 1611 Howard street
Itoltable Idle Polices sight drafts at
maturity. H. D. Heely. manager. Omaha.
For Furnace ar Hot Water Oomslaatloa
heating the Omaha Stove Repair Works,
1208 Douglas. Bell Tel. Doug. S0, lnd.
Keep font mossy ana raluablss In a
safe deposit box In the American Safe De
posit Vaults In The Bee building, which Is
absolutely burglar and fireproof. Boxes
rent for only It a year or 81 a quarter.
Fourth Ball for Btoa Council The
Omaha Zlon council will give Its fourth
annual ball Sunday evening at Metropolitan
hall. Twenty-third and Harney streets.
XilUle F. Bsyaier Osti a SlToree Lillle
V. Beymer has secured a divorce from
W'llber W. Beymer on evidence that he
had abandoned her and failed to support
her and their child. She was given cus
tody of the child.
temp Brewery Files Articles The Wil
liam J. Lemp Brewing company of Ne
braska . has filed articles of Incorporation
with tho county clerk. The capital stock
is $a,J0. William J. Lemp, Jr., Henry
Vahlkamp. Joseph W. Belohradsky are the
Fine Art Bchool Incorporated J. Jan
Dvorak and George II. Whaley have In
corporated the Flue Arts Institution with
a capital atotk of 110,000. They are author
ized to conduct a school for the teaching
of art and painting. M. C. Remington,
Bertha Whaley and Rose J. Dvorak are
also Interested In the corporation.
J. H. Davis Flsads Guilty J. H. Davis
of Omaha, who was recently Indicted by
the federal grand Jury for using the United
States malls for a scheme to defraud, en
tered a plea of guilty before Judge W. H.
Munger Saturday morning and was sen
tenced to pay a fine of 3W) and be confined
In the Douglas county Jail until January 1.
Forefinger Valued at $450 Four hun
dred and fifty dollars is the value of a
fore finger according to the appraJsal of a
Jury In Judge Sutton's court Saturday
morning. This amount was awarded Frank
Swoboda, a blacksmith at the Union Pa
cific shops who had the first finger of his
right hand mangled by a trip hammer
while at work. The second finger was also
slightly Injured. He sued for 32,000.
Hotel Clarke . Meet Monday Bight A
regular meeting of the Nebraska and Iowa
Hotel Clerks' association will be held Mon
day evening at the Rome and the date and
place of the big annual meeting of the as
sociation will be then determined. The pro
gram may also Include an address by
former President William Anderson, chief
clerk of the Rome. The call for the meet
ing is Issued by President M. B. Park and
Secretary F. B. Yates.'
J. Cook Johnson Case Dismissed The
case against J. Cook Johnson of Omaha, a
poultry fancier, was dismissed In the
United States district court Saturday morn
ing on motion of the United States district
attorney. Johnson was indicted in the fall
of 1906 for using the United States malls
for an alleged scheme to defraud, the In
dictment alleging that he had not deliv
ered the goods in accord with his adver
tisements In numerous poultry Journals.
Concrete Work on City Jail Starts Con
crete foundation work on the new addition
to the city Jail, which is to be used by the
county while the proposed court house Is
being constructed. - was begun Saturday
morning by a force of eight men. The con
tract calls for the completion of the build- )
Ing within sixty days, so the work is being
rushed In order that the structure may be
roofed within a month, after which during
the colder weather the cement flooring and
other finishing may be done.
County Kelps Fay for Weloome Arch
The county board has come to the rescue
of the city and appropriated 33S0 to help
pay for the big steel welcome arch erected
by the city at Eighteenth and Farnam
streets. The srch cost In the neighborhood
of tHM) and the city council asked the county
to stand half of the expense. The board
responded with the appropriation. The
board also allowed John D. Wear of South
Omaha $500 for damage clone to his prop
erty by the building of the Q street via
duct. He claimed H.eOO.
Frisonsrs Wanted In Sioux City While
being held for further Investigation after
having been arrested at Eighteenth and
Burt streets by Detectives Heltfeld and
Devereese Thursday, Joe and Edna Cul
lette, alias Headley, were discovered to be
much wanted burglars. Saturday morning
Captain Bavage of the detective force re
ceived word that the man and woman had
been Indicted by a grand Jury at Sioux
City for burglary, so the prisoners will be
turned over to an officer from the Iowa
city Sunday or Monday. Their arrest was
the result of the discovery of a "pants
hook" In their possession. It was supposed
that the hook was used for grabbing trous
ers through windows, the manipulators of
the hook merely being la search of money
In the pockets. Marian Kent who was
supposed to be a confederate ot the Cul
lettes. was fined In police court Friday
and then released from custody.
BLACK AUUKEHKKS THIS STUDENTS
Former Governor of New York Talks
to Hepabllcaa College Leagne.
NEW YORK, Oct. 31. College cries as
plaudits, punctuating the addresses of the
speakers, and college flags waved franti
cally upon the same frequent provocation
these were the dominating features of a
unique political rally held In Carnegie hall
tonight under the auspices of the National
Republican College league. The hall jkhu
crowded with college men and women,
gathered from this city and many college
towns In the east. The crowd cheered
vociferously at every" mention of Taft and
Former Governor Black's speech was
warmly eulogistic of the candidates. There
were passages in it, however, that the audi
ence evidently took for Implied criticism of
President Roosevelt, and cries of disap
proval were followed by a palpable effort
to head the speaker off when he seemed
to the audience to be Intending Indulgence
In further criticism of some administration
policies. The cheer leaders sprang on their
chairs and with their yells spelled the name
of Roosevelt. Again and again the name of
the president was taken up, and strung Into
the cheers. For several minutes the place
was In an uproar. It gradually died down,
however, and Governor Black resumed.
Another demonstration occurred when
Walter Emerson of Portland, Me., was In
troduced to follow Mr. Blsck. When he
asserted his belief that the present admin
istration had averted a social revolution lii
this country, the cheers that greeted the ut
terance lasted two minutes. Tho college
yells were heard again and most of them
were "Roosevelt," ' Roosevelt."
Former Governor Black was greeted with
applause when he was announced as the
first speaker of the evening. Secretary of
State Root and Secretary ot Commerce and
Labor Straus were others announced as
speakers, but neither was able to be pres
ent. For county commissioner, Oscar 1. FUk
Honest Values and Highest Qualities
There iin't a single store In this entire city that can possibly give
you the values that we' can. THKHK ISX'T AXV Ql'KMTIOX A IK) IT
IT. Our values are absolutely the best in the city. WK GUAItAXTKE
TO SAVE YOU FROM 33 U TO BO OX KVKRV ri'RCIlASE.
Carpet and Rug
Items That Certainly
Indicate Big Sav
60c Ingrain Carpets, good
quality, per yard...39o
80c alt wool Ingrain Car
pets, high quality, per
yard ..... 63o
fl.00 Brussels Carpets,
the kind that wears, at.
per yard 690
35.00 Reversible Rugs,
csn be used on either
side, special $8.98
312 60 Brussels Rugn,
room size, sale price,
31850 Brussels Rugs,
high quality, sale price,
TXBSI BOOMS FTTB
Extra Special Quality.
328.00 values, special
Beautiful three-piece parlor suits.
a highly polished mahoganv finish,
worth 325.00, sale 19 fft
Fully guaranteed, worth Al
85.00: soeclal Drlce
1315 -17-!5 FAR MAM ST.
EVEJRTTHISO SOLS OH PAYMENTS
JUU worth lor lJU
Robt. W. Chambers
TWO GREAT NOVELS
"THE FIRING LINE"
i ' '
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"The Fighting Chance"
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D. Appleton & Co.
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Every possible convenience. Elegant Turkish Bath. '
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