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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 14, 1909)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: NOVEMBER U, 1000.
"' uf. SIS OTl riOIW IIUCI A 1.1. DFT lea. A-IKt
Women's Hand Tailored
Suits, Coats and Dresses
For fashionable and well dressed, women
Did you ever stop to think how much feminine charm is
due simply to clothes a woman wearing a well tailored suit
or codt with distinction, makes & delightful picture. Mon
day we will show new styles of ready-to-wear apparel for
Suits Fashionable style and fabrics
at S30.00, $35.00, $40.00 and $45.00
Coats Fashionable styles and fabrics
at $22.50," $25.00, $30.00 and $35.00
Choice Neck Furs Fashionable Black Lynx
Plain Collars, shaped just a little, at $55.00
Animal Shawls, growing larger with their prices
at $G0.00, $05.00 and $75.00
Large lovely Muffs, nt $60.00 and $75.00
See Howard Street "Windows
Mink Furs, from $25.00 up to $150.00
Blue Wolf Sets, from $25.00 up to $35.00
Jap Mink, from $15.00 up to $100.00
BULLOCK IN SECOND ROBBERY
Kansas Boy Bandit Kills Self When
Cornered by Mob.
CASHIER SHOT WILL RECOVER
to Help Millers
Action of Regents to Furnish Expert
Testimony Will Send University
Head to Des Moines.
LINCOLN, Nov. 13. Special.) Chancellor
Samuel Avery of the University of Ne
. fcraska tvlll give expert testimony in the
famous "bleached flour" case at. Pea
k Moines next week. H wilt represent the
Nebraska millers, who are defendants In
the case. '
;. The Dea Moines case Is that arising from
the opinion voiced by Secretary Wilson of
ths Department of Agriculture, in which
be declined the bleaching process Injurod
.the character of flcur to such an extent
as to make It unfit for' use under the pur
food laws. At his direction a shipment of
Nebraska flour that had been bleaohed,
after his deolslon, was slopped In Iowa,
.where' the cargo was seised by government
' Ths Nebraska millers and the govern
'merit have agroed to make the Dea Moines
hetrln a test case, each side having
prorated to abide by the decision rendered
at the Iowa capital. Pine the stoppage In
Iowa both sides have been gathering testi
mony to give at the trial ar.d the Nebraska
millers, almost as soon as the flour was
seised, called upon Chancellor Avery to
help them out by giving thi.- results of his
Investigations. with the ,bltchlng process..
Before he accepted the chair of chan
cellor, Dr. Avery was head of the de
partment of chemistry at the state uni
versity, and during the early part of his
teaching career he tested the effects of
bleaching and came to the conclusion
that the process objected to by Secretary
Wilson has no Injurious effect on flour.
He was the first man In America to
conduct a scientific Investigation of the
When requested by the Nebraska millers
to testify In their behalf the chancellor
would not agree to do so until he had
received permission of tha Board of Re
gents. At a meeting this week the re
gents ordered him to go to the Des
Moines hearing, give his testimony, and
accept no witness fees; his expenses to
be paid by the stats.
The regents regard the flour case as of
greatest importance to the state as a
whole and they think the chancellor
ought to do all he can to help the millers.
Just now ths milling business Is one of
the big Industries of the state, employing
many people and representing much cap
ital. If Secretary Wilson should win the
case at Dea Moines ths whole milling
industry In Nebraska weuld be practi
cally ruined, for unbleached Nebraska
floor cannot stand competition with cer
tain other brands which are not greatly
affected by the bleaching process.
A ' medicine ne-d not be disagreeable to
ba effective. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
Is pltasant to tnke and always cures.
FOR MEDICAL ANti FAMILT ITBT!
BUT YOUR LIQUORS AT ROSENFELD
LIQUOR CO., 519 S. Main. 'Phones S3S.
Jacksonville, Fla., Boy Led Into 1.1 fe
of Crime Takes Psrt in ItaM,
bat Weakens and Tells
LAWRENCE. Kan., Nov. 13 A curious
prnwri of noonle here today vlowed the
dead body of Earl Rullock. the boy bandit.
who committed suicide yeterday, follow
Ing the bold robbery of the State bank at
Eiidorn. near here. The boy died at Eudora
during the night and the body was this
morning brought to Lawrence, where an
lrquest was held.
During the progress of the Inquest Wil
liam McKay, tnc lG-year-old Jacksonville,
Fla., lad who took part In the affair,
anxiously paced his cell In the county
Jail here. McKay was brought to Law
rence late yesterday to prevent his being
lynched and while all fear of mob violence
had apparently d'sappeared this morning,
the youthful bandit was plainly uneasy.
McKay spent a restless and penitent
night. He had no further desire, he said.
to be a "real robber like Bullock."
Instead, he Inquired anxiously as to the
condition of Frederick Starr, the bank
cashier whom Rullock had shot In the
Jaw yesterday. For this crime, as well as
that of bank robbing, McKay probably
must suffer, and this morning he reallxed
the fact keenly.
McKay was relieved when told Starr
would recover. The cashier's wound Is
painful, but it Is not considered serious.
Because of his youth It was decided to
try McKay In the Juvenile court and It
was planned to arraign him later in the
Bullock's father, a merchant of Kansas
City, arrived here today to take charge
of his body, following the coroner's Inquest.
McKay in New Version.
After making a statement last night
telling of the movements of himself and
Earl Bu'.)ck for the last two weeks. McKay
made a supplemental statement today. In
his first statement, the boy said that he
was persuaded by Bullock to enter into the
robbery and that bis part In the affair
had been almost forced upon him.
In his second statement McKay says he
wa's not only a willing party to the rob
bery, but agreed to commit murder if
necessary. He said:
. "Earl Bullock and I, In Jacksonville
talked over where we could make the big
gest haul. We talked about robbing a. gro
cery store belonging to Mr. Flynn. It was
at my suggestion that we discussed the
fact that there was a large safe in Mr.
Flynn's store, and I told Bullock that I
knew how to blow open this safev. We de
cided that we could get 110,000 dollars by
robbing a bank near Kansas City that
Bullock spoke about.
"Bullock and I. nearly all the time we
were together, talked about how we could
rob this bank, and I agreed with him that
In robbing the bank,, If necessary I would
shoot anybody that Interfered.
"I fully expected to get a big sum of
money or I would not have agreed to rob
the bank with Bullock."
Mayor S. D. Bishop of this city, sent the
following telegram to Mrs. McKay, mother
of Willie McKay at Jacksonville, Fla., to
day: "Your son. Wllllam,' lh county Jail for
robbing bank at Eudora. His accomplice,
Bullock, killed. Bullock registered at
Wsverly hotel. Jacksonville, under the
flame of Donaldson."
This reply came from Mrs. McKay:
'Tlease keep my boy until you get my
lottrr. mailed today."
I'pon receipt of this mrssnge, It was de
cided to postpone the hearing until Mon
day. Later It also was decided that an In
quest was unnecessary and Bullock's body
was turned over to his father.
Plans for Coping
with Pellagra in
State of Iowa
Secretary Thomas of Iowa State Board
of Health Declares Disease is
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES, Nov. 13. (Speoial Tele
gramsSecretary Thomas of ths State
Board of ellalth today made public the
official report of Dr. Elker, a member of
the board, on pe'rngra, a case of which dls
ease has recently been found In the person
of a prominent lawyer of Marengo. Dr.
Elker attended the national conference of
health boards on this subject at Columbia,
S. C, and made some Investigation of
the disease as found In Iilllnois and Iowa.
He recommends to the board that patients
be not quarantined, as the disease Is not
contagious; that the physicians of the
state hospitals beasked to make thorough
search for evidences of the disease; that
the doctors of the state be Informed as to
the symptoms and nature of the disease
and that a delegate be sent to attend the
next national oenference at ePorla next
June. He also asks Investigation to de
termine whether or not the disease Is due
to eating spoiled corn foods, but does not
undertake to decide that question. The
state board will act promptly In Iowa.
It Is announced that Judge C. Q. Lee
of the Eleventh district, a resident of Story
county, will soon resign the Judgeship ow
ing to continued ill health. He was ap
pointed first to succeed Judge Evans, who
went on the supreme bench.
The Des Moines city council today ad
opted a resolution embodying the terma of
a proposed franchise to the city railway
for settlement of the stret car situation.
An agreement was reached by the city
with the present local owners of the plant,
and this Involves submitting the matter to
the voters next spring. It Is believed the
plan will carry as it is the first reasonable
proposal for settlement. It Involves division
of net earnings, an Indetermedlate fran
chise and the city to have representation
on board of directors.
Are Your Sidneys WeaEi?
THOUSANDS OF HEN AND WOIIEN UNWELL THROUGH
KIDNEYS FAILING TO PROPERLY FILTER THEIR BLOOD,
Backache, Rheumatism, Sciatica, Nervous Disorders, Dropsy and Bright's Disease
are Caused by Kidneys not Acting Aright
WEAK Kidneys arc the common
heritage of thousands of Amer
icans. They are the cause of the
housewife's backache pains when she
rises from the scrubbing board, and
the cause of the husband's Rheumatic
agony when he bends down to his
They arc also the cause, when
those early symptoms arc neglected,
which leads to permanent Kidney
Disablement, Dropsy and Bright's
Yet few people take the trouble to look after their
kidneys. They busy themselves Id relieving the Rheu
matism and allaying the backache pains, when all the
while the kidneys are struggling at their task, getting
weaker and weaker and becoming hopelessly incapable of
purifying the blood as they should.
Reader, see that you do not make th same mistake.
It you are using drugs or liniments for Rheumatism,
Lumbago, Blood Disorders, or Nervous Ailments, STOP
at once! It Is your kidneys that need help.
THE HELP YOU NEED.
Exactly the kind of help they need can be supplied
by Warner's "Sate" Cure, which is the only true and re
liable specific for deranged kidneys. It does not do the
kidney's work (nothing can do that), but it strengthens
and puts new vigor Into them so that they can perform
their duties Just as nature Intended. By thus building
up and strengthening their power, Warner's "Safe" Cure
enables the kidneys to properly purify the blood, and
thus rid the whole system of the poisons which are the
, root of disease.
To this marvelous power must be credited the stup
endous success which Warner's "8afe" Cure has attained
In banishing Rheumatism, Sciatica. Dropsy, Stone, and
kindred diseases from hundreds of people's lives. .
But remember, backache Is the first symptom of
kidney weakness the sign that warns you of encroach
Make your kidneys healthy and strong by taking-
See that yon . Jet the genuine
package, as illustrated below.
ft --.Jmui.- - "'- ;-J
. r-, " , . ..-v.' '-: '. it
Be Model for All
Postmaster General Hitchcock Hal
Plans Which Newly Appointed
Official Will Carry Out.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 13. -(Special Tele
gram.) Postmaster General Hitchcock an
nounced today at the White House the
appointment of Dr. Charles P. Grandfleld
of Missouri to be postmaster of Washing
ton, .to succeed the late Benjamin F.
Barnes. This announcement on Its face
would not appear at first reading to have
any particular significance to residents
outside, the District of Columbia, but It
In reality affects in a measure the future
conduct of every first-class postofflce of
the couritiy because Postmaster General
Hltchcojjk proposes through Dr. Grandfleld
to Inaugurate certain reforms In the man
ner and""method of handling city mall,
which, If proved by actual experience In
Washington to be satisfactory, he will in
augurate In the larger cities of the coun
try. Simultaneous with the announcement
that Dr. Grandfleld had been selected as
postmaster Mr. Hitchcock announced that
the city postoffice of Washington was to
be made a model postofflce for the entire
country. It is to be a pattern of perfec
Hon for Information and guidance of post
masters and postal officials of other cities.
SoM by all Druggist in bottles at 60c and fl.uu M
and yon will have nothing to fear. But start today tomorrow may be too late,
urply you, write direct to WARNER'S SAFE CURE CO., Rochester, N. Y.
If your dealer cannot
Constipation, iliousnoss and Indigestion
VJARHEn'S SAFE PIUS
purely vegetable, sugar-coated, absolutely free from Injurious substances,
a perfect laxative, will cure Indtgesitrn, litilluUHneb. Tnrplrt Liver and
Constipation. Thejr do not gripe or leave any bad after -iffecU. Z5 cents
Trial Dot tin 9nd liny nf PHI ffm To eonvlnc every sufferer from' dlne.ise of the kblnevs.
... . , w! rrOO )l,r, bladder and blood that W A KN Kit's SAFE IT RE
WUl amuleiy cure a trial bottle anil a boa of tha pills ke aent f REE or CHARGE, postpaid, to any on.
who will writ WA-HNLK a SUFB CURK CO., Kocheater. N. T, and maullon having imd this liberal offer in The Boe.
POSTMASTERS AND CARRIERS
Names of Lneky Men Who Will
Secure l'laoea In Iowa and
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. Nov. 13 (Special Tele
gram.) Postmasters appointed today were!
Iowa Bc-rnard, Dubuque county, Dominic
F. Maloy, vice P. C. Maloy, removed;
Granite, Lyon county, Mary E. Hilton, vice
A. M. Parker, resigned. South Dakota-
Mcintosh, Coroon county, Eldon J. Cook,
vice W. L. Chapin, resigned.
Rural carriers appointed for Iowa routes:
Arcdnlc, route 1, William D. I'fford, car
rier; Clint, Ufford, substitute. Elliott, route
1, O. P.. Klrby, carrier; Charles Hlpwell,
substitute. Fort Atkinson, route 8, J. J
Sindelar, carrltr; no substitute. Leon, route
5, Carl M. Reynolds, carrier; no substitute
Rowley, route t. Richard I. Buckley, car
rier; Edwin P. Buckley, substitute. Shells
burg, route 2. Melville E. Montgomery,
ccrrler; John W. Montgomery, substitute.
Milo II. Runkle of Cedar Rapids, la., was
appointed typewriter at Mare Island navy
What Is a puzaaa plantT If you want to
know come and aee that nifty song play,
"The Sunny Side of Broadway," . at the
Star theater, matinee and night Sunday.
FOR NEBRASKA-Snow Sunday,
Foil IOWA Snow Sunday, colder;
to high nortlu rly winds.
Temperature at Omaha yesterday:
i rrrw 6 a. -m ;
I JtyVM 7 a. m
I 'A$Z2 t S::::::::::::::::5
I i jfl JXr!& P. m 38 I
i W 6 p. m 3.S ;
, ' 6 p. m
7 p. m S3
I Local Rerord.
OFFJCP OF THE WEATHER BUREAU.
I OMAHA, Nov. 1J- Official record of teni
iptr.iture and prrdpiiutlon compared with
i ih4 corresponding ptriod of the last three
I vears: W. 1'K 1D07. 1 01.
I Maximum tempei afUre 41 tl :fl 31
I Minimum temperature.... 3t tl 22 2)
M. an temperature 40 23 30 kl
; J'recipttalton I.4J .11 .00 .0C
Ten.pr; ature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March 1.
Mid romparad with the last two years:
Normal temperature Si
Fxceas for the duy t
Ti lal eaeesa since March 1 4i
Normal precipitation 04 inch
Excess f.r the day M Inches
Precipitation since March 1 29 19 Inches
F irms since March 1 1.2s inches
Deficiency for our. period In 1K0B. l Inches
Deficiency for cor. period in 1WT. I.7 inches
L- A. WF.III U,el Knracaater.
Makes it necessary for us to continue our
REHAREABLE PURCHASE SALE
Colin & Erdman, VJX"
Manufacturers of fine Tailored Suits, sold our resident New
York buyer, at a remarkable low price their entire surplus
stock of over one thousand
Women s Tailor Made Suits
and in order to carry out our fixed policies of quick sales and small profits and to sell on
same basis as bought, we announce a most
Remarkable Suit Sale Monday
For your convenience we have arranged the suits on racks in sizes, in two big lots,
but be here early to avoid the crowds that are sure to follow later in the day.
Having advertised in advance that this sale will take place Saturday, and with the
hundreds of women that have seen these high class suits in our windows, we therefore
expect this to be the biggest sale we have ever held; so again we say, please come early.
COHN & ERDMAN'S
Fine Tailored Suits, regular $27.50, $25.00,
$22.50 and $20.00 values; MONDAY
COHN & ERDMAN'S
Fine Tailored Suits, regular -$45.00, $40.00,
$35.00 and $30.00 values; MONDAY
EXTRA SPECIAL Only One to a Customer 8 to 9 A. M. Monday. $
We will sell during that hour, if they last that long 100 regular
$5.00 Silk Petticoats, in all colors and stripes; only one to a cus-
tomer; 8 to 9 Monday morning
113 Sooth Sixteenth Street.
New Location, 318 So, 15th St.
For ready-to-wear clothes that arc
different, come to our shop look over
our line of Suits and Overcoats you
never have seen anything handsomer in
clothes all the newest shades and pat
terns of fabric -every new idea in style
and make and the prices, considering
the quality, are most moderate. Our
showings of Suits and Overcoats at $20
to $25 are achieving deserved popularity.
Our installation of the new Tungsten
electric lamps shows the goods in their
true colors after dark.
I would like to sell you your clothes
this season. Drop in and talk it ov
STORM RAGES IN GERMANY
rhlpplasj Is Badly Damaged La
ths Worst Gale In
CUXHAVEN, Germany, Nov. 11 The
worst storm In yeara Is reding over tha
North sea today. A three-mastad
schooner, name unknown ran aground
few miles up the coast and appearss to
be breaking up. The tug In her Im
mediate vicinity are unable to approach
The Swedish steamer Itrott, leaking,
has sought refuge In 'he horbor here.
A number of small craft are ashore In
the Eatuary of the Elbe, where an un
usually large flee of vesaels has sought
refuge f-om the storm.
BERLIN. Nov. 18. Hurricane-like
winds have raged la northern I Europe
during last night and today. There has
been some loss of Ufa. In this cltv many
buildings In the course of construction
were blown down while others wt;re un
roofed. There was one fatallity and
several persons were Injured here.
Loals A. tUnner.
Louis A. Slnney, a veteran of the civil
war, Is dead at his home, 504 Pierce street.
The deceased was 67 years of age and Is
survived by his wife and family. The
funeral will be held Sunday afternoon at
t o'clock with services at the chapel of
Wlllta C. Crosby, Twenty-fourth and Sew
ard streets, with Interment In Forest Lawn
WASHINGTON, Nov. 13. Raymond Patr
tersn, for many years head of the WmH,
Ington bureau of the Chicago Tribune, died
here today, aged 63 years. His Illness dates
from last winter when he underwent an
operation for enlarged glands of the thoat.
We Make All We Bell
Omaha Trunk Factory
We Mm our? rue I Us ef tVeataw gt
-lao raraaaa BW 14. A-IOM
Persistent Advertising is
the Itoad to Big Eeturna.
The Bee Reaches All Classes.
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