Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 22, 1910, EDITORIAL, Page 11, Image 11

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II J MU 1 m ill M I MM mw-i " tii ec
Clearinn Sale Va
Price OP " Price
L'aee' yirllaDinis
. .. We still have about 1,500 PAIRS of Lace.
Curtains to be closed out during this sale. These
and many other varieties. We have decided, in
order fo make a clean sweep, to offer fhe entire
lot at one-half price.
ililler, Stewart & Beaton
413-15-17 South 16th Street.
Have Boot Mat It.
M. T. Swoboda Certified Accountant
lighting natures, Burgess-Orand.n Co.
BLnehart, Photographer, 18th & Farnam.
trlotly home-made plas, Her Grand Cafe
B3-Karat Wedding Sings Edrolm, Jew
eler. x loni' Celebration, January 25. Cham-
bar's academy. .
t I860 national Life Xnanranoe Co 110
' Charles Hi. Ady. General Agaut, Omaha.
Try Us Tlrst For Tual" Nebraska
Fuel Co., 1414 Farnam St Both Phonss.'
BaoltabU iUe Policies, sight drafts at
maturity, H. D. Neely, manager, Omaha
Keep Tonr Money aaa Valuables In the
American Bate Deposit Vaults in the Bee
building, tl rents a bos. .,
Business Men to Sleet Of floors The
Omaha Business Men's association will
elect a new board of directors February 2.
Make Tour Saving's increase your earn
ings by becoming a member of Nebraska
Savings and Loan Aas'n. Earns
Per eent per annum. ' 1603 Farnam St
Fifteen Says for Stealing Batter Earl
JJ'.meraon, charged with the theft of several
jots of butter, making In all a total of
forty pounds, was convicted In police court
and sentenced to fifteen days in Jail. Ed
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-a new Erain
Ladies' Shoes
One couldn't expect much
of a lady 's shoe at $2.45,
until the advent of our
now. We can, we DO, sell
VERY good shoes for as
little even as $1.95 now
in that "BASEMENT."
tt - ,
From YOUR standpoint
that basement is a REGU
LAR storeroom from
ours it is not, for we don't
have to pay extra rent.for
it, and THAT accounts for
' the pruning process on all
the prices quoted there.
The same floor space
the same shelf room, in an
upstairs location, would
cost a considerable rent,
and a considerable rent
wouldn't permit one to sell
EXPERTLY made, stand:
ard styled shoes, at $1.95
and $2.45 a pair.
You know the size of
your purse we know the
sort of shoe we can offer at
$1.95 and $2.45, and WE
are confident. Are you? If
not, five. minutes in that
basement , would clear up
matters for you.
Andrews, charged with complicity In the
butter operations, got a sentence of thirty
West Point Man Bankrupt John
"" e-. I'anys, a stationer ana news
dealer of Went Point, has filed his volun
tary petition In bankruptcy In the United
Stales district court. Liabilities, $6,667.99,
and assets, $132.66.
Tonne; Woman Breaks Miss Jen-
i- i-uieiKanis, a maia wno rormeriy
worked for Mrs. G. T. Wright at 1322 South
Thirty-fifth avenue, slipped as she was
alighting from a car at Twenty-fourth and
Leavenworth, Friday noon and broke her
leg. I
Ouy Anderson Pleads Wot Guilty The
ii summary examination of Guy Anderson
was held Friday afternoon in police court
Anderson la charged with arson and em
besxlement. In September he confessed to
setting fire to the cotton glove factory
at Fifteenth and Jackson streets, and then
changed his plea to not guilty. He Is being
defended by William F. Ourley.
two Squadrons of Sixth X.ate Belated
trains and bad weather caused a delay In
the arrival of the remaining two squadrons
of the 8ixth linked States cavalry from
San Francisco until Thursday evening.
The trains, consisting of two sections, did
not stop In Omaha, but proceeded on to
Fort Pes Moines, where the regiment will
take permanent station. The entire com
mand consisted of twenty-seven officers
and 642 enlisted men. . i
Women Want Data on Bakeries The
umana woman s ciud has asked the state
food commissioner to furnish data on the
Omaha bakeries. Sometime ago S. L. Main,
deputy food commissioner, Inspected all
the bakeries of Omaha and then announced
that he would furnish a report on any bak
ery to any housewife who wished. He has
since Inspected all bakeries of the state, as
well as all grocery; stores and butcher
shops. The Omaha women have asked for
a report on all bakeries In Omaha.
Sells Zdqno to Z,o Without Bight
Turner Strlcklett of Blair Is a late arrival
at ; the county Jail Is a government
prisoner, charged with selling liquor to
Indians on the Winnebago reservation with
out providing himself with a certificate
indicating that -he had paid the special
government tax as a retail liquor dealer.
It further developed that there was no
record In Colonel Robs Hammond's govern
ment revenue office that Mr. Strlcklett
had put up the requisite $25 for special
tax, and this was given as a sufficient
reason for Mr. Strlcklett being bound over
to the federal grand Jury In Omaha under
$300 bonds.
Sir William and Z.ander Old Friends
Mr William Kennedy has arranged to en
tertain Harry Lauder when he comes to
Omaha next Wednesday. Mr. Kennedy
knew Mr. Lauder In Scotland. He will be
accompanied by his manager, William Mor
ris, owner of the new Morris theater In
Omaha, who is making a flying trip across
the continent and back with. Mr. Lauder.
They jumped from New York to Cincin
nati, to Denver, to Los Angeles, where they
played a morning, engagement because of
the demand for seats, to San Francisco,
Portland, Seattle, Butte, St. Paul, Minn.;
Omaha, Chicago and New York. Mr.
Lauder has a company of thirty-seven
people. Including his own orchestra. Mr.
Morris had expected to have this attrac
tion to open his new theater in Omaha,
but bad weather In November and Decem
ber kept the work back.
Dr. Thoma H. Enior Will Be Candi
date for Mayor.
"oath Oma Postofflce Will Be
Eatenslvely Remodeled Decision
In Paring- . Case 'Be
Signs of the usual battle royal between
the South Omaha democrats for honors In
the mayoralty fight became more evident
yesterday when Dr. Thomas H. Ensor
again threw his gauntlet In the ling and
announced himself a candidate by filing.
This makes three of a probable list of
five. Jerry Howard leads the van, posing
as the true and only labor candidate. W.
H. Qucenan also poses as a labor candi
date and points to his record In the coun
cil and as tax commissioner. Thomas H.
Ensor Is one of the ex-mayors of the city
and points to his record In the palmy days
as a reason for support
To complete the five Thomas Hoc tor will
possibly file and one more of new timber
is recorded.
More demooratlo difficulty came out yes
terday when John W. Grlbble, under pres
sun. from the German-Amerloan Demo
cratlc club and numerous friends, filed for
the office of city treasurer, He will com
pete for the primary election with J. J,
Uillln, and It turns out, as predicted, strong
opposition is developed. Mr. Orlbble is
Mr. Ulllln's most formidable opponent. The
race is bound to be a close one.
Edward Kaln filed as a democratic can
dldate lor nomination to a seat on the
Board of Fire and Police Commissioners,
Remodeling South Omaha Postofflce,
The South Omaha postofflce Is under
going extensive repairs and for the present
the stamp window Is In the postmaster'a
private office and the money order de
partment la upstairs In the offices of the
bureau of animal Industry. The partition
at the north end of tne lobby Is to be taken
out ana the office space made larger. Ad
dittonal desks will be placed In this space
and possibly two or more clerks will be
provided for. These improvements follow
a very large increase in the postal receipts.
The Increase during 1909 was 60 per cent
This great figure has evidently attracted
the attention of the department and the
city will have larger accommodations ac
cordingly. Sooth Ornnhsv Loses Cms.
The supreme court handed down a de
clslon yesterday in the case of Wlese
against South Omaha, being tried on ap
peal, In which the decision of the district
court was affirmed, which was a finding
against the city. The case was a suit to
set aside an assessment of special taxes to
pay the cost of grading in a district at
Twenty-seventh and J streets, and the point
In contention was whether the city of South
Orraha In passing the grading ordinance
had absolutely defined the limits of the
grading district or not. With this affirma
tion the cost of the grading done will have
to be paid by the city at large.
.Miss Taylor Leaves Utah School.
Miss Sara Vore Taylor, head of the
English department of the high school, baa
accepted a position In the English depart
tnent at Omaha at a salary of $1,000 for
the first year and of $1,200 within two
years. -
The South Omaha Board of Education
offered to raise her salary from $960 to
11,000 a year, but with the prospect of
$1,200 within two years Miss Taylor felt
she oould npt afford to stay. . '
Miss Taylor has served the South Omaha
schools for thirteen years. She taught for
three years in the grades, served as prin
cipal at the Lincoln school for four years
and has been head of the English depart'
inent for six years. During this last pe
rlod the English work has been so sys
tematlzcd that the South Omaha High
school has now one of the strongest courses
of English In the state.
Maarle City Gossip.
Jetter's Gold Top Beer, delivered to anv
part of olty. Fred Heffllnger. Tel. South 1649
Miss Mabel Dlmock is vlsltlnir her sister
Mrs. Adelene Mulllken, at Nickeraon, Neb.
The Altah Glee club will rive a oris.
masquerade ai uan f eiiows nan tnis even
Jetter's Gold Top Beer, delivered to anv
part of city. Fred Heffllnger. Tel. South 1M9
Judge Slabauxh Is to address the South
Omaha Pioneer Historical society at Its
next meeting.
The South Omaha city council will h
asked to aend delegates, consisting of the
One Is Sat Ipon by Six Amaaons and
Other Kicked and Cuffed
by Five.
Poor, defenseless man two of him!
Six women, armed with sundry weapons,
were devoting their entire and enthusiastic
attention to Carrol Osborne, stretched out
prone on the sidewalk In front of Sophia
Miller's place at 906 Capitol avenue, when
Detective Maloney happened along.
William Buding, a clgarmaker from
1'lattsmouth, Osborn's companion, was fud-
tng Into the distance.
10 oe sure or naving tne aggressor or
aggressors, Maloney arrested all parties to
the combat. Osborne appeared to have been
punished enough and was discharged In po
lice court.
They were having a party at Addle Ben
nett's house, 1315 Capitol avenue, when E.
B. Downer made a faux pas. When the as
sembled guests, Including Mrs. K. B.
Downer, got done with the unfortunate
man he had a broken skull and a collection
of varlgated cuts and bruisro.
Dr. T. T. Harris, police surgeon, patched
up the victim, while the police surrounded
and brought In a quintet composed of
Addle Bennett. Bess Wilson, Mabel O'Nell,
Mrs. E. B. Downer and H. A. Petty,
The unhappy Downer was unable to ap
pear in police court Friday morning and
tlfc case wa continued. .
Child of Two had Masies of Eczema
Over Face, Head and Body They
Took Her to the Beit Doctors and
Tried Salves and Medicines in
Vain Suffered for Five YearSi
Dee Moines Man He-elected Head of
Northwestern I.amliennea's
'MINNEAPOLIS, Jan. 21.-The twentieth
annual convention or the Northwestern
Lumberman's association adjourned today
with the election of officers.
The following old officers were re-elected:
President C. A. Flnkblne. Des Moines.
Vice President E. C. Klyn.
Directors for Three Years O. M. Bota
ford of Winona and W. II. Day. Jr.. of
Dubuque, la.
Director for On Yar ft f fi..! m...
boro, N. li.
$h tti Parisian Cloak Co.1 add-pag .
VI write to tell you how thankful I
am for the wonderful Cutlcura Rem
edies. My little niece)
had eczema for live
years and when her
mother died I took
cam of the child. It
was all over her face)
and body, also on her
head. She scratched
so that she oould not .
sleep nights. I used '
Cutlcura Soap to wash
her with and then ap
plied Cuticura Oint
ment. I did not use)
quite half the Cutl
cura Soap and Oint
ment, together with
Cutlcura Resolvent,
T.'hcn vou could ae a
change and they cured her nicely. Now
she is eleven years old and h never
been bothered with eczema since. My
friends think It is just great the war
the baby was cured by Cutlcura. I
send you a picture taken when she was
about eighteen months old.
"Sho was taken with the eczema
when two years old. She was covered
with big sores and her mother had all
the beet doctors and tried ail kinds of
salves and medlcinea without effect
until we used Cuticura Remedies. Mrs.
II. Kiernan, 6A3 Quincy St., Brooklyn.
N. Y., Sept. 27, 1900.''
For thirty year Cutlcura Soap and
Cvticura Ointment have afforded speedy
reheJ to tens of thousands of skin-tortured
and disfigured sufferers from ec
aecnaa, rashes, itching, irritations and
chafing, from Infancy to age, bringing
comfort and peace to distracted house
holds when all else failed. Guaranteed
absolutely pure and may be used from
the hour of birth.
Cxitmira Sean (IV ). Oitleara Otatmeal (SOe )
sxt Culirus Haaolyrnl (60 . or la tt lorn ot
(bucni t onl Puis, 1 ir vlsj ol AO). Rou
Miroiuhuut h worM. Potter f)nia a Clwis. Com.
Hum Pm US l-oluiBbm An UiKloa. km
. -Unl rr. S2-ii rmirurm Booklet, as
AtutMMiif as aswUaas ai u sata, aaais ana sU.
Our Clearing Sale of Men's Trousers
Will Occur Saturday , January 22nd
Each season's end finds us with many hundred pairs of men's trousers, consisting almost entirely. of small lots, which1
are bound to accumulate in a department where the season's sales run into thousands of pairs To clear our tables for the
arrival of new, spring trousers, now due, we are willing to sell these small lots at
most any price.
Those who profited by our sale of a year ago will need no reminder of the val
ues they secured, but to those who were not so fortunate, we will say that this is a
genuine bargain event, such as you will never find outside, this store.
The assortment contains all sizes, all fabrics, and all patterns in trousers that
were well worth their regular prices of $4 to $5; also many high grade trousers from
$12, $15 and $18 suits Come early and select from these.
Men's and Young Mens Trousers.
Worth $4 to $5, Saturday, for . . .
You've still a good opportunity to benefit
by our sale of
Men's Suits and Over
coats at Half Price
If for any reason you have not yet seen
these great bargains, we urge you to do so
at once, for although we commenced this sale
with several hundred garments, a few more
days will undoubtedly bring the end Re
member, these garments are small lots from
this season's stock and are marked with their
regular prices of all season You simply pay
us one-half the regular price.
97.50 to S35.0O garments are now
$3.75 to $17.50
Tou can save nearly one-half the ex
pense of clothing your boy by seeing our
Boys Suits and Over
coats on Sale Now
The hardest part of the winter Is yet
before us, and most any ftoy will need a new
suit or overcoat before time for his spring
clothes. He'd Just as well be suitably clothed
the balance of this season and a great share
of next when we've put the price so low.
Until gone, we will sell the small lots of
our boys' suits and overcoats that regularly
sold up to 6.60, at nearly one-half off The
sizes are; suits 5 to 17 years, overcoats 4 to
12 years. Your choice now for
Men's Shoes
Worth Up to S5.00
Patent colt, button and lace;
gun metal, box calf and vicl ktd,
in lace and blucher styles. Good
year welt soles. We still have al
most every size and width; choice
Saturday, at
If you can appreciate a chance to save nearly half the price
of your footwear, our semi-annual clearing sale of
will be the means of your doing this. In any event it's well
worth your while to drop in and look them over.
Women's Shoes
Worth, Up to; $4.00
Patent colt, cloth top, button shoes;
patent colt, mat top, button and blu
cher; gun metal and vicl kid, button,
blucher and laoe styles. While . we
have nearly all slses, there are some
exceptional bargains for women, who
wear narrow widths. Saturday your
choice, at
"The House of
High Merit
mayor and city cleric, to attend the Ne
braska State Association of Municipalities
to be be held in Lincoln January 26 and 27.
The midwinter dancing party ot the Ideal
club will is given at the Home hotel In
umana losigni.
Maa-lo City lodge No. 240, Modern Brother
hood of America, will entertain members
and friends at t;agie nail naay evening
Arno and Miss Iena Dlckman and Miss
Grace Thlelke leave today for the uni
versity, having spent the holidays and ths
time since in fcoutn umana.
South Omaha lodge No. 178, Mystlo
Workers of the World, have changed the
place of meeting to Odd Fellows' hall and
will meet there every Tuesday evening.
Clearing sale of winter goods, men's suits
and overcoats, values up to is, now f.w.
Mon'a toD coats, values to $10, sale price
flM. Men's pants, suitable for dress or
business wear, men s two iieecea un
derwear, 25c. Men's 60c shirts, 25c. Ne
braska Shoe and Clothing House, corner
25th and N Bts., soutn umana.
I desire to Inform the public that I have
this day opened a liquor store at 800 N.
26th St., South Omaha. I also purchased
the bottle beer wagons and horses of Jet
ter Brewing Co.,' and will give the public
the same prompt service In delivering bot
tle beer that they formerly received from
the Jetter Brewing Co., as well as same
prices. Phone South 86$. Henry J. Jetter.
Powdered Noses
Under the Ban
Girls at the High School Suspended
for Patting- on Cosmetio Be
fore the Boyg.
Miss Kate McIIugh, assistant principal
of the Omaha high school, has found It
necessary to reprimand some of the young
women, because of the habit they have
formed of putting powder on their noses
while in the halls of the school. The report
Is that several of the girls hav'e been sus
pended for a short time because of the
violation of the rule.
Miss McHugh takes the position that it
Is immodest on the part of the pupils to
put powder on their noses In the presence
of the young men.
Drs. Loveland and Bonse Attend
Gayety to Report to Mlnla.
' terlal Union.
Rev. Frederick T. House. D. D., pastor of
First Congregational church, and Rev.
Frank L. Loveland, D. D., Flrat Methodist,
attended the, performance at the, Gayety
theater Thursday night as a committee rep
resenting the Omaha Ministerial .union.
Their purpose was to view the perform
ance and report upon Its character to the
The executive committee of the union
held a meeting Friday, but Dr. Rouse says
the matter did not come up for discussion.
He declined to give out any statement as
to what his and Dr. Loveland's report will
Harvest Is Abeat Completed and Is
Aksadiat, bat Prices Are
Still High.
The Omaha Ice crop Is practically har
vested, although two of the smaller houses
have a few more rooms in their houses to
fill, The retail price and the wholesale
prloe will be the same this year as last,
except that the butchers will have to pay
K cents more a ton than last year. The
general price to retail trade will be 40
eents a hundred, and to wholesale users.
tt.H a ten. least year a firm furbished
butchers Ice for 25 cents less than other
whcjlesate users were paying, but this year
this firm has served notice that It has
raised 25 cents a ton. Some ice is still be
ing put up at Carter lake for the Union
Socialist Leader
Predicts Victory
Eugene V. Debs, in Address at Wash
ington Hall, Says He Feels Sure
of Ultimate Kesult
Eugene V. Debs, perennial presidential
candidate on the socialist ticket, spoke
last evening at Washington hall . at a
meeting, arranged under the auspices of
the socialists of Omaha, as a protest
agalnBt the conviction of Fred W. War
ren, editor of the Appeal to Reason.
"Feudalism was evolved for a purpose
and lived until it had fulfilled its historic
mission and then the present capitalist
class was evolved," said Mr. Debs. "Their
work is now over and socialism will come
as sure as the sun rises on the morrow.
If It Is brought about by ' violence and
bloodshed It will be In spite of the so
cialist party and not because of It. '
"Any system In which a single human
being Is denied an opportunity to earn a
living is a despotism as far as that in
dividual Is concerned. No people is great
unless master of the things which' control
means of making a living and such Is
not now the case In this country.
"There are now in this country 22,000,000
people who earn their livelihood by labor,
and of these 5,000,000 are women and 2,000,-
000 are children. These may only work on
condition they sell their labor to the capi
talists who own the means. If there is a
man in this country not properly fed and
clothed It Is no fault of God Almighty, but
is due to the outgrowth ot the system
under which we live. There' will be no
brotherhood of man as long as you arid
I have to fight for our existence.
"The great majority always blocks
progress because It Is always wrong. His
tory proves that In all great movements
and revolutions which have resulted In
good for mankind, it has been the minority
which was right. The ruling class has
always kept the masses In darkness."
ioha A. Knfcn Surprises Surprise
Party by Falllua: to Be at Home
at tne Rlarht Time.
John A. Kuhn unwittingly turned a sur
prise upon a large number of his friends
who had planned a surprise on him.
Wednesday was his birthday and Mrs.
Kuhn Invited quite a. number of friends In
to spend the evening without telling Mr.
Some of the members of the Omaha Grain
exchange had read In the birthday record
of The Bee that it waa Mr. Kuhn's birth
day, so they also planned a little birthday
party at the Omaha club. There Mr. Kuhn
went. He failed to notify his home of his
whereabouts, so the surprise was on the
gathered guests rather than on Mr. Kuhn.
1 . ,
Take Warning;.
Don't let ' stomach, ' liver ' nor kidney
trouble down you, when you can quickly
down them with Blcctrlo Bitters. 60c. For
sale by Beaton Drug Co.
Another famous Parisian sale Saturday
of women's suits and coats worth up to
125.00 for $7.50. See their advertisement on
Page Three. i
Final Clean-Up Sale of Hats
We must have room for spring stock. Every hat on our .
tables in two lots.
Trimmed hats, formerly selling as high as $20.00; they must
go, so we offer them all Saturday . gQ (J
Untrimmed shapes every one in the house beavers, vel-r
vets, silks, felts; ordinarily sold as high as . AA
$15.00; Saturday, your choic ; . vlUv
No exchanges no refunds.
TSiomas KilpaMclsl Co. j
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