Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 18, 1909, NEWS SECTION, Page 2, Image 2

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U Dwf, 818
The Newest in Millinery
Handsome Man-Tailored Skirts to Your
Special Measure.
Some charming new models are now on display In
the busy drees goods section. They are as smart as a
whip In style and with every detail of clever tail
oring and cut. Yoji select any material you like,
color or black, we will make it to your special
The Latest Handsome petticoats to match your
skirt made to your special measure. See model at
Dress Ooods Department.
Those who are planning Graduation Dresses will
be pleased to know that Mrs. tsavlri who Is at our rib
bon department Is an expert In makln all sorts of
bowa and sashes. Work executed to order.
0 Lace Curtain Department. Z
I, If you take the trouble of compar- I f
!ing our Curtain Prices with those of
others you'll realize that the saving is
.' considerable. Many women have
found thla out. Why not you? See
Tl.... . .IJ.
Lace Curtains. V J
i i i in si i Ti " .1 if ri it l iiv
V visiting f sy 1
othef primary markets many years to get
whatever advantages they . posca, and It
must not be expected that this compara
tively new market can get onto an even
footing with- its much oldr competitors
all 'at once.. Borne of the disadvantages
under which, the Omaha market labored
when It first, opened have been removed,
through persistent and well directed ef
fort, and lis great benefit to the grain
grower, because of the- sharper competi
tion created, has. helped materially by wln
nlng ubllc sentiment to Us support. Fair
dealing, too, with as good prices generally
aa could be secured elsewhere, haa helped
te put the Omaha grain market among the
'Reports for 1907 from Seventy-six manu
facturers of flour and mill products in
jj8S9 CSS m nun tSBBB
IT J)k.
S i5
uu)-im7 DouHlas Street Omaha -Nt.
(Send for New Bprlag Catalogued)
1QT TMOwmm 1C A 1. 1. DIW1.
Thompson, Belden
(& Cos.
You may always depend upon seeing the newest crea
tions in fashionable millinery at Thompson, Belden &
Co. 's.
We show hats of beautiful and individual charm that
are not shown elsewhere; and, all things considered, prices
are very moderate. We do not fool you with odd prices
or schemes or devices. Each hat's worth is based on the
actual cost of production. Many new styles for Monday.
Stylish Gloves
Visitors to our glove department can gee the per
fection of glove making expressed in the famous and
popular gloves that we flurry
Long Kid Gloves "Trefousse" or "Vallier" In
black, white and colors, per pair, $2.50, 3.00, $3.50
up to $4.00.
Long Silk Gloves "Fownes" or "Kayser" in
black, white and colors, per pair, $1.00, $1.60, $2.00
up to $2.50.
Long Chamois in natural and white, per pair,
$2.00, $2.60 up to $3.00.
Short Kid Gloves In black, white and colors, per
pair, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50, $2.00 up to $2.25.
Short Silk and LiBle Gloves in black, white and
colors, per pair, 60c, 7 5c, $1.00 up to $1.50.
Special Sale of 36-inch
See Howard Street Window
linen suitings, neat checks and
rose, cadet blue and black and
50c a yard, on Sale Monday, 8
Nebraska, received by the state bureau of
atatistlcs, Bhow that they bought $3,304,492
worth of grain In that year, and turned
ojt manufactured product to the value of
$3.1L'S,364. This is not anything like a com
plete showing of tha milling Industry In
the stale, but Jt will serve to Indicate that
a fair start has been made toward the
position which Nebraska must eventually
hold, by reason of Omaha becoming a great
milling center.
' "A great milling center?" somebody may
ask, a trifle Incredulously. No reason
against such an eventuality at all. Tha
Updike mill, with a capacity of 1.000 barrela
a day, la In operation, and a mill wit, a
capacity of 2,000 barrela of flour a day will
be In operation early In August. There Is
also a cornmeal mill with a capacity of 300
dresses !
for little girls
and "wee tots'
-we are Indeed specialists on dear
little "babyish" garments; "girly"
frock for ml tea of ladles, and toga
for little "Busters."
for "Wll I.XTTX.B OIM.B" we show a Una of
yoke draaaea In a gas 1 to years; daintiest of
styles, with long or short sleeves and low necks,
in she rest nainsooks, lawns and batistes, with
fetching band embroidered yokes, or, In pretty
lac trimmed effects. At $3.50, S3. 60, 91.60 and 91.
for X.XTTX.B BABT BOYS nothing i, more re
cent la style than tha "Jtusslaa" Dresses as shown
by na. These In ages 1 to 9 la lawns, linens,
madraa, or pare linen. Pretty little pleated affairs
with a touoh of hand feather stltohlcar or amlrold
ary trimming. At S3, 8,3, l.BO and aa low aa 91.
for UTTX.B QXXXB of to years there are
nnmsrona new French dresses In lawns, batistes,
to which may he had with low necks and short
alaavsa, or high aeok and long sleeve effects,
low quite "fussy" for party war- other little
dreaaea in plainer styles for every day. At 97.60,
93, a.l6 and a very good Una even as low aa 1.60.
there lan't another such an expo
sition of infantile and juvenile gar
ments west of Chicago you know if
you trade HERE.
rv vrr. a TV
lull. A-ltl
for Well Dressed Women.
Linen Suiting, Monday.
for these warranted all pure
plaids in blue, pink, green, old
white. Never sold for less than
A. M., a yard, 25c.
"VVe have enjoyed a greater suit,'
coat and dress business during the
past three weeks than in any similar
period in the history of our store.
Everyone tells us we sell the best
garments in Omaha for the price.
Come in Monday and see for your
alterations done free of charge.
Fine Tailor made Suits $25 to $45
Stylish Coats from .. . .$10.50 to $25
Lovely Silk Dresses .... .$25 to $50
Tailor Made Pure Linen Waists
The Herald Square Make.
Plain and Hand Embroidered. The
most perfect waist made.
' Visiting
barrels a day. These will lead to the
establishment of other mills here, sooner
or later, for Nebraska wheat has the
merit. Minneapolis and other northern
millers long ago realised this, and for
years they have been buying the Nebraska
winter wheat to mix heavily with their
spring wheats, the mixture producing a
flour for which Minnesota wheat has been
getting all the credit.
When durum wheat comes to Its own In
popular favor, as It must In time, because
of Its Inherent strength aa a basis for prob
ably the strongest natural flour, Nebraska
will be right there with a large quantity
of the best durum grown. This wheat is
becoming more popular every year with n
certain claso of progressive farinera. It
produces heavily, and the recent ruling
against bleached flours must Inure to Its
advancement for milling purposes. This
macaroni or durum wheat will make bread
or macaroni whose strength, as compared
with beefsteak. Is as seven to one. Durum
wheat used to be fed to the hogs tome
years ago, and It was a very good cattle
food.' Secretary of Agriculture Wilson
and some other men of Independent Initia
tive stooped this by an Intelligent cam
paign In) advocacy of the real merits of
Macaroni aad Corn Products.
A trip through macaroni factory at St.
Paul. Mliuiv which has developed remark
ably within ten years-proves there la no
single" reason why Omaha shouldn't have
such factories In a growing ratio with the
population of this midwest region. The
workers take durum flour and a small
amount of .water, two simple ingredients.
Mixed, the dough is kneaded, and kneaded
again, and then some more, for hours;
then is pressed by hydraulic power Into
the shape so well known to all house,
wives. Experts have found 600 ways of
preparing macaroni for the table, and no
oener rooa, at ao reasonable a price, Is
to be founj In the whole list of things that
people ent. What Is true of macaroni will
be equally true 'A durum bread. Education
to Ita merlta la all that la needed, and that
will come In good time.
Many of the mills of Nebraska are Grind
ing product that goes to Mexico and as far,
away aa Germany. This is especially true
of corn products and cornmeal, but Ne
braska flour also holds Its own every
where that It becomes known. The corn
meal mill In Omaha finds Its product all
taken by local demand. Cornmeal mills In
other towns sell their product largely to
the south, where the people have found
that Nebraska cornmeal la very far ahead
of their own product; It keeps better,
cooks better and la In every way superior
to meal from southern corn. Mills In towns
like Seward, Superior ami others do a very
large business with the southern states.
with Mexico, and to soma extent with
I South America. A mill at Adams, for ex-
! amble. Shin rnrw npAifiui. . n
- , w uermany
several times a year. In bulk, and the Ger
mans work It up to auit their trade.
Mark the prediction: Thla business of
corn milling wUI In the not distant future
be a large Industry In the state that, with
a comparatively amall acreage, takes rank
as third to Illinois and Iowa for corn nrn.
y ; ducttun end com of excellent quality, even
, better for milling thaa for stock feeding.
9! Elevator capacity In the three cities of
j Omaha. South Omaha and Council Bluffs
will rare for 8.HO.ono bushels of a-raln at
one time. Of the fifteen elevator now
In operation, five are In Council Bluff,
three In South Omaha an1 erven In Omaha.
One has a capacity of 1.6n,ono bushels, two
a capacity of l.OdO.nm bushels each, one a
capacity of enftfloo bushels, two a rapacity
of fino.ono bushels each, one a capacity of
Dno.OOO bushels and the rent range down
from L25,or0 to 40.000 bushels rapacity.
Membership In the Omaha Grain ex
change now numbers 175, and of theae
Ixty are active grain men. Something like
thirty firm are engaged In the business
In Omaha.
During 1908 there were Imperted In for
the Omaha market 7.0K3 cars of wheat,
$.52$ can of corn, 7,179 cars of oats, tit
of barley, 191 of rye. Inspected out of
Omaha during 1908: Wheat, 9.021 cart;
corn, 8, Ml rare; oata, 8,918 cure; barley,
1M cara; rye, 160 cara. Total tnaepcled In,
1U6.136 cara; total Inspected out, 66.144 cars.
(Continued from First Page.)
nlng of many public Improvements and rail
roads in Colorado and South Dakota. The
great hoisting works of the Homestake
mine at Deadwood were constructed under
his direction.
The University of Nebraska conferred on
Mr. Rose water the degree of doctor of en
gineering, and he enjoyed the distinction
of being the only engineer who has ever
received the degree from that university.
Ha was a member of the American Society
of Civil Engineers and waa honored by the
society a number of times.
Mayor end Others Pay Tributes te
Ilka and Poblle Officer.
Mayor Dahlman expressed great surprise
and grief when Informed of the sudden
death of the city engineer, whom he ap
pointed and maintained In office over the
strenuous objections nf his city council.
"Mr. Rosewater was a man for whom I
always had the greatest respect, not only
as a man, but as an oflclal, and his death
will be a distinct loss to Omaha,' said the
mayor. "I never questioned his honesty,
his capability or his unswerving adherence
to what he considered right and I sincerely
regret his death. I doubt If there la an
other man In his profession In the country
who knows as much as Andrew Rosewater
did of engineering matters and Omaha
ought too be proud that he spent the
greater part of his life here with us."
"Andrew Rosewater was man of un
questioned ability and ranked as high aa
any. man In his profession In the country,"
said J. P. Crick, assistant city engineer,
"and I considered It an honor to serve
under him. He waa as honest aa a die,
true to his friends to the last ditch, and
no one ran question his ability as an en
As soon as Mr. Crick 'reached his office
he ordered the entire department closed for
the day. .
Expression of T. J. Flyna.
"We had some little difficulties, con
filets arising from the management of our
departments, but I never questioned his
fidelity and intention to always do what
wss right," said Thomas J. Flynn, street
commlscsioner, of Mr. Rosewater. "He
made a good official and helped place
Omaha on a high plane."
Tribute by H. E. Barnam.
City Attorney H. E. Burnam, In speak
ing of Andrew Rosewater, called to mltid
the engineer's brother, , Edward, and said
that the two were two of the greatest men
Omaha ever saw.
"Andrew Rosewater and Edward Rose-
water were both men of a national repute
tlon, both were leaders In their line of
endeavor and both, while they may have
had their faults as all or us have, were
true, honest and capable citlaens," said
Mr. Burnam.
C. O. Lobeek Knows Him Well.
"We of'en differed as to policies, but it
did not. effect our social and friendly rela
tions, and during the last year especially
we worked together In close harmony,"
said City Comptroller C. O. Lobeck. "As
far as ability, Mr. Rosewater ranked aa
the best and in my visits to other cities I
found that Omaha was often known be
cause of the Rose waters Edward and An
drewtwo great men of ability."
Goodley Bracker Grieves.
"Despite his faults, which all of us have,
and the differences of opinion we had, I
always considered Andrew Rosewater as a
man of fidelity," eald Goodley F. Brucker,
councilman from the Fifth ward. "The city
engineer and I always got slong all right,
I recognised his position and training and
his technical knowledge, and he waa al
ways ready to give advice and point out
what ought to be done and why certain
things wanted could not be done. I regret
his death sincerely."
Verdlet of Bealneae Mea Who Kaetv
Mr. Rosewater Best.
That Andrew Rosewater waa the man
the city needed to work out the engineering
problems of the future In Omaha, and that
his sudden death leaves a place hard to
fill, i the verdict of Omaha business men,
who knew the engineer for many yeara.
"Andrew Rosewater built with great fore
sight and the city has Improvements which
wilt do fos a municipality of 160,000 or En
larged will serve a city of 1,000.000, without
changing the plana made by Rosewater."
la a common expression.
"Only yesterday I talked with him and
told him I hoped for his re-election," said
Gould Diets. "Only yesterday I told a
candidate who waa circulating a petition to
rui agalnstxMr. Rosewater, that he should
get out, as Andrew Rosewater was the
man who, In the office of city engineer,
was needed by the future Omaha. The city
Is growing at a rapid rate. Mr. Rose
water was an engineer of auch ability that
Omaha needed him. What I said yester
day when It seemed possible to have him
work with ua, remains unchanged aince his
Former Senator J. H. Millard, president
of the Omaha National bank, said: "I
have known Andrew Rosewater for a num
ber of yeara, heard much criticism of his
public career and work, but knowing him
and his methods, I never had my confi
dence shaken in his Integrity as a cltlsen,
nor doubted his ability as an engineer."
For' the firm, A. D. Brandels. of J. V.
Brandela te Sons, said: "The death of An
drew Rosewater must come aa a great
shock to the business community. As city
engineer he contributed largely to the
growth of the city along broad lines. He
wai a man cf positive views and strong per
sonality and could not be moved from what
he believed to be right. His death takes
from among ua another of the pioneers
who ara rapidly passing away. We will all
feel hla loss."
J. M. Guild, coinmUrloner of the Com
mercial club, said! ' 1 T.itrfl hoped yea
lerday. and so expressed niself, for the
re-election of Andrew Rosewater to the
office of city engineer. He served the city
conscientiously and I have aiwaya be
lieved that If he had been given entire
charge of the streets of Omaha, w would
have had long age the "beautiful Omaha'
for which he worked."
Secretary Wilson Sayi Gambler., Not
Farmers, Reap Wheat Profits.
II lab. Prlre Thla Year Will
Caaae Rla Arreaae and
Glat In Market Neat
WASHINGTON, April 17. "There Is suffi
cient wheat In the country at normal prices
to make bread for the Americans up to the
time when the new en p come In." de
clared Secretary of Agriculture Wilson to
day, "and those who attempt to keep prices
up at present rates rxpect to get their
money out of the common people the con
Secretary Wilson's statement was made
In reply to criticisms of J. A. Patten of
Chicago of the crop reports of the Depart
ment of Agriculture. Mr. Patten not only
discredited the department's estimate of
wheat crop, but said that the supply of
wheat was scarcer than the government's
estimate show.
"The reporters of the Department of
Agriculture are farmers living on farms,
and know. It anybody knowb, and have
knowledge if anybody has knowledgo cf
the facts," declared the secretary.
"We cannot whistle these men down the
wind. If we seek an honest class of com
munity and hrsltate to take the words of
the American farmers we will not establish
truth by going to the gamblers.
"The large maJorit of wheat has left
the hands of the farmers," continued the
secretary. "A fictitious price has been
created. The farmers are not beneficiaries
of such conditions. They will naturally
plant more wheat and next year's crop Is
likely to be abnormally largo, when the
gamblers will not be In the market, and
mischief will be done by disturbance of the
crop system. In the corner of 1838, when
the price of wheat was run up to 1185, the
prlco was depressed the following year
below SO cents, the result undoubtedly of
the upsetting of the equilibrium of the
normal supply and demand."
Condition Not Abnormal.
To show that a scarcity of wheat in this
country Is not the cause for the present
abnormal Increase In the prices. Secretary
Wilson points out that the amount of
wheat produced In the calendar yar 190S
was 665,000,000 bushels, as compared with
634.000.000 bushels for the crop year 1907,
making 31,000,000 bushels more for the last
crop year than was found the year previous.
After catling attention to the department's
report, which Indicated that the amount
of wheat on farms on March 1 last was
about 143,000,000 bushels In round numbers,
the secretary states that an analysis of
the wheat movement after March 1 in past
years indicates that the yearly estimate
of the percentage of crop on farma at that
time haa been about 5 per cent below the
actual percentage. He says that when
wheat becomes dear, as It is now aa the
result of the Chicago corner, people use
more corn than they do wheat until what
Is cheaper, and declares that the people
who are responsible for the corner will
have to consider that less wheat will be
used white It remains at an abnormally
high price.
(Continued from Flrat Page.)
asserted, there Is today more scrap Iron on
the market In the United Btates than can
bo used for a decade. If the present tariff
is reduced and foreign countries are per
mitted to dump their scrap iron upon us,
there will be no market whatsoever for
American dealers in scrap Iron, who, even
under the present rate of duty have a sur
plus." Sugar Duty Imperative.
The Nebraska senators and members from
the Centennial state are In receipt of a
petition from the Scott'a Bluff County Com
mercial club protesting against any reduc
tion in the present duty on raw or refined
sugar. To make even the least reduction
in the present duty, they assert, threatens
the very foundation of the prosperity of
western Nebraska. Therefore, they urge
Nebraskans In congress to stand by them
to protect the Infant farming Industry by
keeping present dutlea on sugar upon the
Senators Burkett and Brown are in re
ceipt of petitions from citisens of Decatur,
Neb., asking their assistance to secure gov
ernment aid In prevention of flooda of the
Missouri river. The government has long
since abandoned care of the banks of the
MlssoUrl river in the vicinity of Decatur,
having reached the conclusion that the
"Great Muddy" was altogether too treach
erous a stream even to endeavqr to control.
Senator Gamble thla morning accompanied
L. A. Ball and wife of Trent and Mra. J.
W. Kurn of Lead, 8. D.. to the 'White
House and Introduced them, to President
Taft. '
President Will i I tend Dedlcatloa at
Farm Near Hodareavllle In
WASHINGTON. April 17.-Preeldent Taft
today accepted an Invitation to attend the
dedication of the IJncoln farm memorial,
near Hodgenvllle, Ky., In November.
The Weather
Fw Omaha Probably showers and
Fur Nebraska Showers and cooler.
For Iowa Bhowere; cooler In northweat
Temperatures at Omaha yesterdays
Hour. Deg.
Local Ileeord.
OMAHA. April 17.-Offlclal record of tem
perature and preiipttaiion, comparea wun
the corresponding day of the last thre-j
,,ar,;, 1909. 1. 1SU7. I.
Maximum temperatrue. .. 71 IS 38 68
Minimum temperature.. 42 S 2 60
Mean temperature M &i 32 W
precipitation T .17 .16 .uo
Temperature and precipitation departures
from tha normal at Omaha alnce March 1
and compared with the laat two years.
Normal temperature 6J
Kireii for the day 6
Total deficiency since March 1 7
Normal precipitation 10 Inch
Deficiency for the day l'Hnch
Total rainfall alnce March 1 1.18 Inches
Deficiency since March 1 -..17 inches
Deficiency fur cor. period In 19W... OS Inches
Deficiency for cor. period In 1!i7. .1.08 Inches
T Indicates trace of precipitation.
Lm A. WfcLSH, Local Forecaster.
' tf.'r'V ' I a. m 43
1 a. m 42
8 a. m 44
7 'jl. kHt Ni a. m W
111. m i. 1
a" y t t m 13
' p. m 73
7 p. m U
rV . . l
aee it mere or
11. !
one iiK.e it ai our r
store. It's a Peerless. It nolds 125
lbs. of ice: is 41i inches wide and 50
inches high; mineral wool insulation
' i rt 1.
in all walls and doors. It has beautuui wnue j
enameled lining guaranteed not to chip or peel J
uiu VJU1UC11 WU1V 11I11MI. AXlrwti jjiulw wnv
shelves. Agents Peerless & McCray Refrigerators.
14th and
law-' IsWAJSkvv
The more this label
helps us to sell
Sincerity Clothes, the
more careful we are to have
help the label. We aren't
short-sighted enough to
think that we can keep
ahead on our repute
Hon. It only means
something when our
clothes mean as much.
This is ont of many
young men's models.
There are more of ihem
in the Spring Slyl Book.
It's worth a lot and
costs a stamp.
Ktth,tlathati 6 FUcher
These Drug
At Sherman & hlcConnell s Drug StorR
16th and Dodge. OWL DRUG CO., 151 aad Hirnej
' Bhooldsr Braoaa for Boys, Olrls,
ataa and Woman.
Genuine Ideal Hair Rrnsh Bsc
60c Plnaud's Comtesxe Powder.. 3So
Pr. Graves' Tooth Powder
25c Sanitol Goods
ihc Colgate's Tooth Paste ...
2fc Rulilfoam
2 or Iental Bleach
6P Berry'a Frerkls Cream...
60c Satin Skin Cream
11.50 Oriental Cream
60c Dr. Charles' Flesh F"v1 .
. 900
. 190
. 390
, 390
. 80
RirVHI noriua
60c White Rose, White Lilac or
Jockey Perfume, per os 3o
KOc Pnzzonl's Powder, speclsl . . 3 80
Sherman & McConnell
A beer just suited to quaff at home
a night-cap for the sociable evening
a refreshing draught for the late
supper a delightful glass to sip under
the evening lamp. Stars and Stripes
is a foaming, sparkling beverage for
the keen palate for th connoissieur.
Have a case delivered to your home.
Willow Springs Brewing Co.
Offloe, 140T Karasy Srk,
raoae Bona;. 1MM.
I 334 -ii i f1
,.B Wei 1
2w m
Prices Monday
60c Java Rice Powder 870
2&c Kwansdown. aprrlul ISO
2Bc Hydrogen Peroxide 80
15c Chamois 9c
1 lb. ao-Mule Team Bnrax JOo
$1.50 Fountain Syringe 380
12.60 Combination Syringe.... tl.60
85c Hot Water Bottle 490
11.25 Hot Water Bottle ........ 76o
$2.50 Female Hyrlnaa $1.98
$3 75" Marvel Whlrlina- Spray.. S3.T5
We cut prices on patent medicines.
Olycothymoluni, -16o, 45o and 8o
Scott'a Kmulelon 46o and 89o
60c Syrup of Figs . 5o
Cc White Pine Couah Remedy.. 19o
$1.00 IMJffy's Pure Mult ....880
$1 00 I.ydla I'lnkham Vea-etabla Com
pound J
Two bottles Stors Mult "SO
Huramo Root "
3 jo Castoria
4 m W-A'-r.
MMMfeLl-UMatMWat Mu J JaV WOOt ft
pedal Sal Monday on Swift's
Toilet Soaps, at Deeply Out Prices.
Drug Co., 1 6th and Dodge.
16th ann Harney.
ailt siitiil ifcVi
i '
Trading S amps
11.60 la Stamps (IS)
(Iven with each Two
dozen cm uf small
bottles, de- pi OP
llvered In J I.IJ
ihs city for..."
13.00 In Htampa (80)
Siven with each twa
oien case cf rir
bottles, da- Ar (IP
llvered In
the city fur.. ""
Out of town cus
tomers add $1.$S for
rase and bottl.a.
Bra wary, ad aad kUakary.
raoas Poof. laaa.
Chicago IjJ
. . 1 1