Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 11, 1909, NEWS SECTION, Page 4, Image 4

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v I
We Present the New Fall Models in the Smartest of All Tailored Apparel
uits for
"Fnshionseal" Suits are a class by
themfielves. They have won tremen
dous favor in Omaha for several sea
sons past. Our lines are more exten
sive than ever this fall, including every
exclusive "Fashionseal" style.
The Fall Style Aristocrats
Brandeis is exclusive agent in thijs section of America for the celebrated
x ashionseaV suits, Every one of the stunning "Fashin seal" styles is to
be found in this line and in no other. The agency for "Fashionseal" suits is
plaeed enly in houses that supply the best trade in each sectien of this country
"Fashionseal" Suits are conceived
from the most exquisite French models
and adapted to suit the American wo
man's figure. The only suits of dis
tinctly high character that sell at a
medium price.
- - -
All authentic new style fea-
'' turcs for fall are shown. Semi-fitted
' coats in 3-4 and 7-8 lengths, side
t pleated and kilt pleated coats, mili-
X tary ideas, embroidery and braid X
trimmed suits are among the new
j Suits $25f
Not to be compared in any way
to other suits selling at $25.00. They ;;
could not be duplicated elsewhere!;
for less than $35.00 to $50.00.
All the New Shades for Fall
Walnut, nutmeg, caucassian, prune, rasin, t
artichoke, amythest, wisteria, mustard, night
blue, peacock, etc.
These six pictures correctly portray six of the many distinctive styles to be found in "Fashionseal" Suits. They were drawn from suits
All materials used in these suits are woven .. L You are asked to regard this announcement
ii-S' fPW M'' r
in our own stock
""fr "j 4' 'fr fr
exclusively for "Fashionseal" garments. Mannish
striped worsteds are popular, also New England
worsteds, new ray mixtures, wide wale cheviots,
wide and narrow chcverQns etc.
Zi tub in 11 1 hi rininn-rn htit in 11 1 1 Winn im 1 i" n hubjjii
as a special invitation to yourself and your friends
1 to view this fall showing of "Fashionseal" suits
wneiner you are rcauy 10 uuy just uuw ui uuu
uniin nroT rnirwn ip rnvr"
That i Estimate Shopmen Place on
Edward H. Harriman.
General loren.nn Jnlleu Shop
Tells Mow Great Head of Great
Vratem Did Jnstlea to
. , nnmblest Man.
"Mr.; Herrtman was the friend of every
man on tho system." aald Bartholomew
Jullen. general foreman of the car de
partment of the Union Pacific, sitting In
hie office discussing the great railroad
"I waa Impressed with hi sympathy the
first time I met him. It waa In Denver,
tn the spring of 1KW. A lock waa mtiwlng
frem the rate of his private ear. lie wae
worried for the safety of his sons, then
little fellows and asked me to fix the
gate fi.r him. It was Sunday and every
thing was linked up, but you can bet that
I got It fixed.
"Twa yeaia later I met Mr. Harriman
again In 'Denver. He remembered me, to
be sure. That was one of his faculties.
Once he saw' your face and learned the
Bam, he never forgot.
"While I was about his car In Denver
he Inquired about the men In .my depart
ment, their ratea of pay nd general con
ditions. He got at the heart of things In
a hurry. In 1908 I again saw him here In
Omaha. Here lie asked me a few questions
about the force and n a few seconds told
nie what the payroll t waa. Just for curl
Dslty I noted the figures and had tuem
verified. In an expenditure of many thou
sands he had erred In his hasty mental
jalculatlon by only S2S.
"I have myself looked after his private
car Ardep' for the last four years and
naturally have taken a personal interest
and pride In It.
Talks to the Men.
"When Mr. Harriman ssw a mechanic In
the shops that he knew he would step up
and talk to him. He was so big a man
that he cou d afford to be 'ojmmon.' Every
man on the road feels that he has lost a
friend In the death of Mr. Harriman. Noth
ing perhaps has shown more of the great
man's feeling for the workers than his In
troduction of the pension system. That has
done much to make the men appreeia him.
"He always slocd for square treatment
of everybody from the general, manager to
the most Insignificant engine wiper. He
believed In a generous allowance to the
men for their work and services. Fpr In
stance If an employe In the mechanical de
partments had a valuable Idea he took It
up with personal Interest and saw to It
that It was protected with patents. The
man got psid for his lda. Now, for In
s anee, I hold a patent for a steel oar plat
form. Tho company paid for the patent
and delivered the papers to me. I received
encouragement from Mr. Harriman himself
and other officials of the road to perfect
the Idea.
"Yes, elr, ws have all lost the best friend
we ever had in that death at Arden."
Two Nephews of
Harriman Here
the refrigerating service of the system.
He has departed for Arden to attend the
funeral of his illustrious uncle, but his
cousin, N. F. Harriman, will be unable to
Harry Vlner. employed in the Union Pa
cific offices here, is a son of a superin
tendent of the beautiful Harriman estate
at Arden.
Mohler Orders
Wheels Stopped
for Dead Chief
Vice President of Union Pacific Will
Suspend Business Today and
During Funeral.
Union Paclflo hovered around 197 the first
few hours of the morning. Southern Pa
clflo was likewise higher. No local men
were caught short it is believed.
Interest in the market was mora acute
than for months and nearly every one was
looking for some excitement. The pre
vailing sentiment was voiced by the man
who said: "The blasted market always
does the opposite of what you expect."
One Will Attend Funeral Son of
Superintendent of Arden Also
Lives in Omaha. .
Omaha is the home of two relatives of
E. H. Harriman N. F. Harriman and J.
Van Rensaller, boih nephews.
N. F. Harriman is Working In the shops
here. He has started to learn the railroad
business from the bottom of the ladder and
is rising rapidly.
Mr. Van Rensaller is superintendent of
The best food for growing children U
Contains all the material needed for
building muscle, bone and brain a rood
to study on, to play on, to grow on.
A. L. Mohler, vice president and general
manager of the Union Pacific and a close
friend of the Harriman family, was asked
to aitend the suncial of Mr. Harriman,
which will be held M-Jimay afternoon. Later
he received a message from Mrs. Harri
man, stating thai no one but the family
will be present at the funeral, so Mr.
Mohler has changed his plans and will not
go to New Tork at present.
Mr. Mohler has Issutd orders that gen
eral offices of the Union Paclflo be closed
all day today. He has also ordered all
work to stop for five minutes Sunday after
noon, and also for all trains along the en
tire system to stop for five fnlnules at the
time of the funeral.
General offices, division offices and all
principal stations will be draped in mourn
ing, the general offices In Omaha being
already draped.
Mr. Mohler has received many expres
sions of sorrow from the men employed
by Mr. Harriman and also from buslneas
men of Omaha.
U.P.and S. P.Stock
Disappoint All
Expecting Break
Former Stays Up Around 197 and
Latter is Higher Despite Death
of Mr. Harriman.
A large number of Omaha men whi
thought they would buy Union Pacific
stock cheaply were. badly fooled when the
market opened Friday. Instead of a sevsre
break in prices, the Harriman stocks
were higher and the whole list was strong
Local stock brokers hsd been flooded
with orders to buy "w hen U. P. gets down
to 190." None of theee orders is to be
executed apparently. It was painfully evi
dent to these dlxappointed persona that
arrangements hsd been made- In New
Tork over night to support the market and
the break failed to materialize. Instead
August Ziebell Man
Without a Home
Aged Father Who Killed Son Wan
ders in Idle Restlessness, Cray
ing Peace with Family.
Like Hale's "Man Without a Country."
August Ziebell, the old man convicted of
killing, his Son and punished with the bane
of never seeing his family again, wanders
about the court houae in a pathetic plight.
He was released on parole by Judge Sut
ton, after conviction on the charge of man
slaughter. He was paroled to Jacob Hauck
of Benson, and prohibited from visiting his
home, but he Insists that he must take up
his trade again and he has dreams of mak
ing a huge fortune out of a kind of ce
ment that he has a formula for.
Before his trouble, Ziebell was a very
expert worker in cement and concrete, and
moulded a well known figure that has been
displayed for years in the window of a
k'arnain street florist. His invention of a
new kind of concrete Is quite without merit,
according to experts who have been con
sulted, but he clings to the belief that some
day he can make It pay. His family re
fuses to take any interest in him and he
cannot get a settlement of his property.
All efforts toward a reconciliation wttb
his wife have failed and she has possession
of the home. Without anything to keep
him busy, the old msn wanders about the
court houve and the offices of ths Judges
and the county attorneys trying to find
some one who will help him get back to
appears on a road anywhere In the prov
ince. The Island Is a great summer resort
and the tourists who com there to the
summer hotels used to bring their touring
cars with them. Seven women were killed
In aocldants in one summer and the next
winter when the legislature, composed
largely of farmer residents, met, it passed
the prohibitory law, The automobile own
ers have taken the thing into the courts
and now it is before the British privy
council in London.
Mississippi Senator Is Cause af
Lyeeaaa Bareaa Swing; Belie
ve) Institution.
Because Senator John Snarp Williams
broke his eontrset with the Bellevue
Chautauqua las year the association de
ducted 1100 from the SW0 that he was to
receive and for that reason the Mutual
Lyceum Bureau of Chicago Is now suing
the Chautauqua.
Judge Sutton, president of the associa
tion, says the suit was started for flSO, on
account of the Williams incident and be
cause of another similar deduction made
whea an entertainment company scheduled
for two entertainments arrived in time to
give only one.
"Williams had contracted to speak no
where In Omaha before he delivered his
address at the chautauqua," says Judge
Sutton, "but he disregarded that agreement
and spoke at a banquet tendered him by
the Jacksonlan lub the evening before.
The Lyceum1 bureau admits that the agree
ment waa broken, acoordlng to the Chau
tauqua people, but thinks $100 is too much
to give up." '.
Colored Charchnaea Follow Women
vrlta. Their Convention at
Moist Morlak,
The men's meeting of the lowa-Nebraska
Baptists' association, an organisation of
the colored Baptists, at Mount Morlah Bap
tist church, was to have been opened this
morning with an address by A. O. Ed
wards, M. V., of Omaha, an address
on the subject of "To What Extent is the
Race Addicted to Drink T" but the doctor
was unable to attend and will speak this
afternoon on "Tuberculosis." Rev. B. An
derson of South Omaha spoke on "The
Total Depravity ol Man."
The afternoon session wss devoted to the
hearing of reports and addresses by Prof.
W. C. Rogers, Rev. T. L. Griffiths. Des
Moines; Rev. M. J. Burton, Keokuk, la.,
and Dr. J. H. Barnett, Macon. Mo.
The session will be concluded Sunday.
The women's convention i:r the Iowa-Nebraska
Baptists' association has ended.
The officers chosen for the year are:
Mrs. O. H. Jackson, Fort Madison, pres
ident; Mrs. O. W. Wright, Omaha, vice
president; Mrs. E. J. Saunders, Davenport,
la., recording secretary: Mrs. 8. Bates la
state organiser.
The convention heard a number of ad
dresses pleading (or better educational ad
vantages for the people of the race.
He Transfers froaa Hie Slater's Ball
lum mm Writes His Owa
"Why, Willie, I thought you were In
The office boy looked un Into the f
of the grownup who had stepped In. With
a grin that expressed all of the devil
ment of a kid, he replied:
"I've got that system beat all to pieces."
How's thatT"
"Easy. I was going to the same school
with Sister Mary. I got transferred and
now I can play hookey whenever I want
to. Just have to writ my own exousea,
"Ouess It will be measles this week."
Tho bell rang and Wnile scurried down
the halL
"Used to be a kid myself; bo easy on
hlra," said the grownup a few minutes'
later, chatting with Willie's employer.
A Shooting- lersse
with both parties wounded, demandt
Bucklen's Arnica Salve. Heals wounds,
sores, burns or 'Injuries. 26a Sold by
Beaton Drug Co.
f'rl arc Edward Island Allows Ka
Vehicle TrotM-lled by Other Then
Harse Power.
"All this trouble with fsst automobiles
o uld be easily stopped If we would just
fallow the example of one Canadian prov
ince." ssld M. Q. Mscleod, with a Cana
dian's pride.
Mr. Macleod, who Is an employe of the
office of the clerk of the district court,
returned recently from a visit to his boy
hood home on Prince Edward Island In
the St. Lawrence.
"They had trouble with automobiles
here," he ssld, "apd they solved It very
easily by forbidding them altogether. Any
vehicle drawn by any power but an animal
of some kind Is liable to confiscation If It
if Fi ni id
Cold Medal
C Flour