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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 2, 1910)
ttth r.ET!: ovatta. TmnyrsT-AY. vovrMr.irrc ?. mm.
A "JffL4.w.T -
an iiguiy iimu5 uaiuiiisi
IF you'd take your boy K
into a clothing store
and announce that you
wanted to buy forty suits
of clothes and forty over
coats for him, you'd get special
attention, wouldn't you?
Every boy whose first clothes ar
bought here looks to us like id eighty
(or more) times customer. He ts. The
fit, the wear, the satisfaction he gets
out of those clothes will be pretty apt
to take car of the other seventr-nln
We don't make enough profit
on the one sale to be indifferent
about where the other snlea are
made, so we give the utmost of
value every time.
Boys1 Suits from
$3.95 to $10.00
$3.50 to $10.00
Including the entire output of
the celebrated BAMPECK MAKE.
Sites 2 to It years.
1518-1520 FARNAM STREET
onfer.nce with .evera! of the federation
Deputy 1'ollce Commissioner Drlseoll
lav. order. .oiy that will prevent display
if gun by tho armed guard, the oompanle.
lave placed on their wagone. The comml.
loner directed th. arrest of any person
een displaying a gun or revolver on an
Trouble wan reported In the .table, of
both the Adam, and American Express
companies, the .tablemen refusing to hitch
l he hor.e. to be .ent out with the wagon.
Klrlk.bnakera did th. harnessing-
On Madlaon avenu. today a mob of iWO
striker, and their .ympathl-.ere attacked
an American Ex pre., wagon and the po
11c attempted to quell th. dl.turbano. A
battle began. Broken bottle atone, and
other ml..lle. flew through the air. The
strike sympathiser. In a few minute, fled,
leaving three of their comrade, in th.
hand, of th. police.
The interborough, O. K. company. New
Tork Tran.fer and Iodd's Expres. driver,
and helper. Joined the ranks of the strikers
at noon. '
Th. expre.. oompanle. gave further pro
tectlor. to their driver. ,hy eo.:plng the
front id. of the wagon with wlr. screens,
behind which the drivers sat with the po
lice. Fifty drivers and helper, employed, by a.
large uptown department "store Went Out
on .trtke today, whll. the 1rlvrand
helpers of a West Side warehouse alHO
On Man Hart In Riot.
There was a riot in which one man was
Injured seriously and two arrests were
made on charge, of felonious aasault thl.
afternoon a. an American Expre. com
pany wagon waa attempting to reach the
xpren. station at Forty-seventh street
and Madlaon avenue.
There w.r. about 0 .trlker. and ym
pathlsers In front of the place and a. the
wagon neared the station, some one in
th. mob threw a stone and Immediately
the air waa filled with tnls.ll.a. William
llovt. a helper, was hit on the head and
b. unconclou. when picked tip. The po-
n.. rinaitv dlaDar.ed the crowd.
A. anticipated, the waybill clerks of the
American Bxpre.. company went out at
n'irw-k thia afternoon. The Adams
company's waybill clerks struck this
It fcia w.!sou!sced t! afternoon by
Charles W. Fv.ter. .ecretary of th. In
t.rnatlonal Urotherhood of Team.ters,
there would b. a m.etlng of the executive
heads of the unions tomorrow night to
consider a general strike of everything on
wheel. In the city excepting the ra-iruaaa,
GYPSY WHO GOT MONEY FROM
DES MOINES MAN IS ARRESTED
TIIHe (letter (aptarr In Ke.Ueky
Ttr Cnpaaleai Yet at
LOUISVILLE. Ky.. Oct. a. Charged
with the larceny of S4.W0 front John Huser
. ii... i. iinia muler. a meiu-
berVf a band of GyV-ee. wa. arrested here
tonight. It la allegod that .h. secured the
roon.y from Huser after telling him he
would die within a few waa lis unless
evU spirits" w.re kapt away. The girl
ts Indicted with two other member, of
the band, who are yet at large.
CENTENARIAN IS ARRESTED
Man llandred and m. Acenaed of
,cIMk l.lunor to
GRAND FORKS. N. !., Nov. 1. -Probably
the oldaait man ever arrested In the
L'nited States was inipr aoned at Fort Tot
tn today by Deputy Marshal II. P. Wood,
wtiu he plaoed in custody O. M. ".lehach,
eged 107 yeara, on a charge of Introducing
liiuor on the Indian reservation.
WfiUrtisrd Wlna Match.
WHAT CUKKR. Ia.. Nov. 1. i Special.)
Jess Weatt-rgaard lal I li lis claim to the
Iowa wrestling championship araln by
defeating that myatertoua Chicago con
ductor her. The first lail rain? In tlilr
te i i.t. a ' ' i rr: I - y- ' a
I a holl, the i-ec. ml In thirteen minutes
lug loiruatucni Just now, the last battle
ui,i ot 14 Muli:c uiid L.) tin of Cmt-ago.
4'fcaraed vtlth I'olaontnai Wife.
r.RtKNoBl'IKl. Kan.. Nov. l.-lr. O IL
Jiuik waa arrtiud al i'lalt, Kan,, last
I. !lu. rliai ved w;ili uli, r.iim 1 ,a wlfa lu
in's city. Mrs. ltuck Uird lo wlii aito.
I h pliyalclan wa rel-ae" d on II.'" bund
aod hi r.'lliuiiui ) btaiina aet fur Nevriu-
Itrldrtmoui'a aed oa Objavta,
.ti l KtlN'i. IU Nov. 1 Jacob Mra. a
w.auiiv fanner IU eara ol.l, and Miss
i I -n Ki.iii. 4s )rn old. elogwd txly and
vma i.iAi'Med. Mra' son, 00 year. old.
i-hiveTed to the mamase. Th bilde.rooul
Las three grral-giaiidchitdren.
I 'ss Our lire winter
'r Jt catalogue I. ready
1 -jsr to mall to out-ox
- .r--r Omaha patron.
write for it.
in New York
He Says if Next House is Democratic
it Will Be Because ihe East
Makes it So.
NEW TORK,, Nov. l.-Presldent Taffa
Interest In the republican state campaign
was shown today by the presence In New
York of James Wilson, secretary of ajrrl
oultura, and Charles D. Norton, secretary
to the president. Mr. Wilson lert tms
afternoon to deliver three or four cam
paign speeches up the state. Mr. Norton,
It was said, was here primarily to see tne
city's budget exhibit, but he had confer
ence with Henry U Stlmson, the repub
lican candidate for governor, and Exra P.
Prentloe. chairman of the republican .tate
committee. Seoretary Wilson .aid he did
not know much about the local state Is
sue., but he added:
'I take It for granted that Roosevelt
will carry things as usual. "
'If the house of representative. I. going
to be democratic," said the seoretAry, "you
people in the east will mske It eo. ine
west won't do It. They've had their fight
out. Take Kansas for example. win
send a full republican congressional dele
gation to congre... It is the same In Iowa.
I think the republican candidate In 1912 will
be jaft." aald Mr. -Wilson. "He Is very
strong In the went and growing in strength
and it Is the custom of the republicans to
give a man two terms."
CABINET WITHOUT QUORUM
Two of the Member. Are Abroad and
Three Are Oat In the
WASHINGTON, Nov. 1. The lack of a
quorum caused the abandonment of the
regular Tuesday aesslon of the cabinet to
day. Three members of President Taft's
official family are already out in the cam
paign, two members are absent from the
country, one starts for the Ohio campaign
this afternoon and another goes Thursday
By Friday, the date for the next meeting
of the cabinet, only Postmaster Genet al
Hitchcock and Secretary of the Interior
Bellinger are expected to be la the City.
Secretary Naegel of the Department of
Commerce and Labor, the first of the cabi
net m.mbara to get away. Is campaigning
in his home state of Missouri and will go
to New York later In the week. Secretary
Wilson of the Oepartment of Agriculture
will be in New York state today, tomorrow
and Thursday and in Ohio Friday and
nVcrelhry of State Knox left for Ohio
thin afternoon. Attorney Cennral Wicksr
sham Uavns for Ohio Thursdsy. hecr"tary
Meyer of the navy is In Cuba and Secre
tary of War LU-klnvun la on the Atlantlo
returning from a trip around the world.
Messrs. Mac Veto Kh, Wlchereham and
liltcucock had an informal conference with
the pre.ldent at the executive office, thl.
PRISON CLERK IS 0ISMISSED
worth, Let. Oat as Braalt of.
LEAVJJN" WORTH, Kan., Nov. l.-Jolin
Wtlliart. ovulate nt chief clerk of the fed
era) prison here, has been dismissed from
the government service as the result of a
re i.t line ligation of affairs, according
to announcement made here today. The
UlMnt!al order vus. jlven by Attorney
Gineral Wlrkershani. Wllhart formerly
ess dark of the army school at Fort Iav
Prise (on for White llouae.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 1 .-Pauline Wayne,
I ti ,.,:.. ii.iiiu. e.,vi- fmm i..,r I-..,,
: flteuheiison'. stock farm in Wisconsin', ia
at last ou her way to thr White llouae,
where she will supply the president's table
with milk. A telrttram front Senator Stu
phenikm slated that tho com m ahlppej
from Kenosha today.
Million-Dollar Cotton Kir.
ALKXAMHUA. fcjopt. Nov. 1. Fire to
day destroyed several iure cotton shed.
and 6.0U) bale, of cotton. The los. was
taicajvo Italian la Murdered.
t'lIIO.viio, Nov. 1 raa.)iia!e Kurcha, an
llahan, ua shot five nines and insiaiilly
k ll J HI ins lunii thia uileinoon In the
p.-ei euce if Ills w ile, i'olice are aean l.lns
lor iaiiaxo Mintaino. ahum Mrs. Zurcua
accuaaa tf the ciime. JJaiitatfno la aald
lo h deiiiHJiiled money liom .'.turha and
to l.ove uiuuctd the latter a wife to so to
1 11. all.
itu lum some month, auo.
Itoabl Mnrdei and Knlelde.
IU,KKNCKVII.LK. tla . Nov. l.-Joaepli
W allac. a prominent merchant of tms
place, shot and klilel alf and 11-year-old
Son. fatally wounded ins lt-year-oid
boy. drove lo ri im out of tne bouae
and than coninuitrd auietda. at hi. huina
her. laat limlit. No cause has been, gnen
for the deed.
CONGRESS OF MOTHERS
Meeting Being; Held at Des Moines
by the Organization.
M3LS. SCH0FF TALKS OF WORK
Think. .National 1'on.ma I. Moat
- Hal Oraaalaatl Warklag In
the World Today Mai
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
I'F.S MuINES, la., Nov. 1. pecla.1 Tele-
i gram.) At the meeting of the Iowa Con-
imss of Mother.? today Mrs. F. S. Watts
of Audubon, pres.d'.'nt of the organisation,
said part of the work of the congress for
the coming year will be to secure the as
slstance of every mothers' club In Iowa .n
aecurlng legislation prohibiting children
under II years of age from acting on the
stage. In the south, last year, the mothers'
clubs secured such legislation, and It Is
Mrs. Watts' opinion that Iowa mothers can
do the same.
That the National Congress of Mother,
has the most Important and greatest work
In the world Is the opinion of Mrs. Fred
erick Pchoff. "I think that the national
congress Is the most vital organlznton
that Is working In the world today," snld
Mrs. Schoff. "We are actually dealing
with mothers, giving them proper knowl
edge of the children. We are teaching
them the physical, moral and mental needs
of the child."
The Iowa congress started on a program
to establish chairs of parenthood In the
college.; to join in the action SKainst
white slave traffic; to have moving pic
ture shows censored; to have household
economies taught In state normal schools;
to have a safe and sane Fourth of July;
to have a single standard of morals for
men and women.
Prepare for Hooaevelt Meet.
After some difficulty the local repub
lican committee succeeded today In secur
ing a hall for the last republlCHn rally of
the campnlgn In Des Moines. This will be
held Friday night and will be addressed
by Colonel Theodore Uooaevelt. He will
speak by special invitation of Senator Cum
mins and because of his great Interest In
the success of the ticket In this district of
the state. Sens tor C. C. Dowell will pre
side at the meeting, and In addition to the
Roosevelt address, which will come last.
will be speeches by Senator Cummins, Gov
ernor Carroll, Judge Prouty, Messrs. Young
and Ingham and others, Roosevelt will
speak after his address to the teachers at
Cholera Snapect Coming. ,
The state board of health today re
ceived a second list of the names of Italian
Immigrants destined for Iowa points re
cently landed at Ellis Island. There were
twenty-three In thl. list, giving destination
as follows: Sioux City, 8; Seymour, 5; Cen-
tervllle, 4; Des Moines, 8; Alhla, 2, and
others at Cleveland and other mining
towns. The Immigration bureau states that
these, people all came from Naples, where
cholera Is prevalent. Iowa people are
warned to look out for them. The health
authorities will become vigilant and do all
they tan to prevent any outbreak of
There was filed with the secretary of
state today the article, of Incorporation for
the Lower Brick company, Sioux City,
1150,000 capital; also the Twentieth Century!
Ga. Machine company, Waterloo. tno.OOO i
capital, and the Modsl Laundry, Cleaning
and Dyeing company, Waterloo, SIO.000.
Senator Uort Into Iowa.
The only outside speaker tnat has been
permitted In the state for campaign uses
for Some time is Senator Gore of Oklahoma,
who Is to speak In Keokuk tomorrow even
ing for the democrats. Outside talent has
been at a discount on both sides. Attorney
General H. W. Byers, who hsa been cam
paigning for the republicans In the Klghth
district, went Into the Ninth today to aid
Veteran Paator ia Stricken.
Rev. Dr. Alvah H. Friable was brought
home from Orlnnell today, after he had
been stricken with paralysis while holding
services yesterday. His face Is affected,
but owing to his age It Is feared the ali
ment will be aerlous. He was for nearly
fifty years pastor of Plymouth church In
this city and some years ago was prac
tically retired as pastor emeritus. He Is
perhaps as well known as any preacher
of the state.
Congress of Mothers to Meet.
With the national president, Mr. Fred
erick K, Bchoff of Philadelphia, and ether
prominent apeak r. here, the Iowa Con
gre... of Mothers will hold one of in
most Interesting sessions It has enjoyed
In some years here this week. The con
gress will open Tuesday morning In th.
I nltarlan church. Mrs. F. S. Watts, presl-;
dent of the Iowa Congress of Mothers, will
preside. Mrs. Sohoff, national president,
will give an aildreH. Tuesday night on
"Unrealized Opportunities of Fsthers and
Mothers." Short talks will be given by
State Superintendent Klggs, Governor B.
F. Carroll and others.
Police Captain Resigns.
The resignation of Captain A. U. Miller,
assistant uiiief qf police, wa. accepted by
the cojbjcll thl. morning, but Captain
Miller's 'request that he be appointed to
the detective departmtnt to fill the vacancy
caused by the death of Detective Brunne
iner met with considerable opposition.
Second Cavalry In Philippines.
The Second cavalry, stationed at Fort
Des Molnea until last Dacetnber, Is now
ou duty on Uie Island of Mindanao, Its
headquarters, with Colonel Frank West
commanding, now stationed there. Two
squadrons of the reniinent are on Min
danao and the other squadioit on the
Island of Molo.
Baptist Aunlreranry al ltealaon.
1 'KNISOV. Ia . Nov. J. (Special.)
The "I'irsi Haf'tlHl rVnvti !t- o-le'iratiug
the foinding of the oilety In tills place.
l;,-!!.- ... l.'V.li'.ej ,,i In- l iV.ll, who
w " wapiist minister. vn,aay ihbi was
tne exari anniversary or tne uay. ine
was hanilaoniely deco-'
rated Willi flass, flowers and au'umn 1
leaves ltev. S. li AVilrox, state ,-nla-
slonary, spoke both morning and evening. .
On Thursday the membership give a re- '
ceptlun In the ma'n room and there Is a
program In which the members take part, ;
church history having a prominent place. ,
The present pastor la Rev. C. E. I. a Beau, i
: r 1 1 l... i. j
p.uir-n an uuu, dip, rmairu Hliu
rheumatism, relieves that tired
feeling, restores the appetite,
curea paleness, nervousness, j
builds up the whole yetem. j
' in iiuiu ivris or j
r-eceUUsd Ubletg callod baraavlaba. j
Batt cships Arc
Off for Europe
Sixteen Big: Fighting Machines Start
for Two Months' Visit to British
and French Ports.
WASHINGTON, Noi I. fplck and spsn
In their new dress the sixteen battleships
of the Atlantic battle fleet will set out
today and tomorrow from Hoston, New
York. Philadelphia and Hampton Iloads for
a two months' visiting cruise to French
and English ports bordering the English
channel. At a spot In the Atlantlo, about
0 mile, off th. coist in the latitude of
Philadelphia, the four divisions of the fleet
will rendezvous on November I.
The supply ship Culgoa ts the only
auxiliary of the fleet that will visit the
English channel. It will sail from New
York about December 1 mlth provisions for
Sir a. RIt.abetk Doh.tr,
TAMOR, la., Nov. 1 Special.) Mrs.
Elizabeth Dobney, one of the pioneer set
tler, of thl. community, died Saturday at
thu home of her daughter. Mrs. Pete Cun
ningham, In Mills county, a few miles
northeast of Tabor. The deceased was 90
year, old, and came here with her hua
band, Richard Dobney, from England, set
tling on a farm no-th of Tabor In lWtl.
Death resulted from old sse, although she
retained her mental faculties In a remark,
able degree. The funeral exercise, were
conducted by Pre.ldent F. W. Ixjng of
Tabor college, and a large number of
friends and relative followed the body to
Its resting place In the Tabor cemetery.
Mr. Dobney d ed March 10, 191. The de
ceased is survived by four children,
eighteen grandchildren and fifteen great
grandchildren. John Slnknla.
SCHUYLER, Neb.. Nov 1 (Special.)
John Slnkula, who was engsged in the
carpenter business, died suddenly Satur
day night at the home of Lou's Kollha.
He always appeared to be In good health
and had retired on Saturday nlprht 'with
out making any complaint. Sunday morn
ing when he did not answer the breakfast
call an Investigation was made as to the
cause and he was found dead In the bed.
Mr. Slnkula was about 50 years of age
and had led for the past number of year,
rather a strenuous life.
HILDRETH, Neb., Nov. 1. (Special.)
Henry Welnstock. one of Hlldreth's most
prominent business men, was burled here
Monday. He went to Idaho Springs, Colo.,
the last of last week for treatment for
Bright's disease, but was so weak that
treatment was refused. He was brought
home unconscious and died two days later
without regaining consciousness. HI. wife
and one daughter survive him.
The Key to the Bitumtion Bee Want Ad.
For Nebraska Fair and cooler.
For Iowa Partly cloudy.
Shipper.' Bulletin Prepare 4A-hour hlp
mcnts north, east and west for freeslng
Temperature at Omaha yesterday)
OFFICE OF THK WEATHER BUREAU,
OMAHA, Nov. 1 Official record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding period of the last three
years: 110. 1!M. 10S. TJ07.
Highest today 47 HI M fl
Lowest today S8 44 85 M
Mean temperature 4a 62 44 f
Precipitation 00 .53 .00 .05
Temrcr("-e and precipitation departures
from the normau at Omaha since March 1
and compared with the last two years:
Normal temperature 45
Deficiency for the day S
Total excess since March 1 779
Normal precipitation 06 Inch
Deficiency for tne day Winch
Precipitation since March 1 t&.Vi Inches
Deficiency since March 1 IS. 04 inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1009.. 1.28 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, lfu8.. 3.431nohes
Reports from stations at T P. M.
Station and Temp. Max. Raln-
-Utata cf Weather. T p. m. Temp. fa!!.
Cheyenne, cloudy W 44 .o0
Davenport, clear W 54 T
Denver, cloudy 4H Ui .00
Des Moines, clear 40 44 .01
Lander, port cloudy M 48 ,W
Omaha, clear 44 77 .00
Pueblo, part cloudy W bi .w
Rapid City, olear 34 44 .04
S;Ut Lake City, clear.... 56 .00
c'anta Fe, clear 62 .00
Sheridan, snow 84 ' .1
Hloux City, clear 40, 4 T
Valentine, rain 84 4x .08
T Indicates trace of precipit.tion.
la. A. WELfiH. Local Forecaster.
Thcra Ja Only Ono
it. 4.,. jm aa M I "
Ifo irr ra I I I a. m 4
Xmw mm I B a. m 41
f J 9 a. m 39
- " 10 a. m...,..v M
&T?tZ 1 p- m 45
(vbTC . J P- m 4H
iJVtA 8 P- m 47
JrlCri. 4 p- m 47
! 'isfLJ 5 P- m 4,1
, 5?j-Vl 6 p. m 45
i 7 p. ni 44
' I I 8 p. m 42
Laizatiliro Bramo QuEnlna
USty THE WORLD OVER TO OUnC A COLO IN OMt OAT.
Always remember the full name,
lor this signature o every box.
A few of our Tiffany Rings:
No. 1398 Tiffany Ring, 2 3-flt carats, perfect, very fine color, fOOO
No. 1367 Xl'ny Hing, 1 1-4 1-32, perfect, fine color $800
No. 1328 Tiffany Ring. 1 6-8, fair color $20
No. 359 Tiffany Ring, 1 1-8, iierfoct, fine color flZ-IO
No. 1288 Tiffany Ring, 1 1-8 1 1-32. fair color t7S
No. 1397 Tiffany Ring, 7-8 1-38, fair color $100
No. 1391 Tiffany Ring, 6-8 less 1-Ci, good color UU
No. 1350 Tiffany Ring. 3-4 1-10, at f80
No. 1392 Tiffany Ring, 1-2 less 1-32, very fine blue $H3
No. 1391 Tiffany Ring, 3-8 1-32. fine blue 33
No. 1377 Tiffany Ring, 1-4, perfect, fine color $32.50
No. 1379 Tiffany Ring, 1-4, good color 1
Others from 15.00 to 11,000.
Oar (saarant We agree to le-(iuii'ua.-
any of th. above described
rlnti.i at any time within one year
Iroiii date of puirhava and pay In
rash nine-tenth of amount paid, or
will allow full prloa paid in ex-i-hanse
STATF CMP VALUE OF YE Ah
Labor Bureau Figures Them at Total
CORN ISCEEASE OVER YEAR AGO
Vain of This V.nr'e Crop of Thl.
(real I'laeed nt Xearlr Klghty
Mae Million Banner
Tear fur Onta.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Nov. l.i Special.) Despite
the blue outlook In the Sitting, and espec
ially during the middle of the summer
vrason, Nebraska again somes to the
fiont with big crops this year," said Dep
uty Livbnr CoiiimlsKioner Naup.n, this
"We have Just finished compiling the
crop statistics, and we find that the nine
principal agricultural crops this year total
appioximately I-Ji.OjO.iXiu in value.
"The corn crop of 1910 amounted to
171. liS bushels, an Increase of ,7,M1
bushels over 1!M). The value of this yetur s
corn crop Is fKi,8i7,54C.
"The winter wheat yield this year was
40.S17,u35 bushels, a decrease from V. of
6, 817, as) bushels. , The value of this year's
wheat crop la J8,u36, 7ul .
"The apring wlienl yield this year was
4.(31,617 bushels, on liuueaae of (4.662
bushels over 1903. Th. value of tii spring
wheat crop this year Is 4.o79,lnW.
"The 1V10 yield of wild and tame hay,
nut Including alfalfa, was J, 111, am tons, a
uecreaae of 1,141.04 tons from 1MO, which
la easily explained by the unfavorable
weather condition during the season
whan hay should be making Its best
growth. The Increased price., hawever,
more than compensate, for the shorter
crop, the value this year being S37,33,7l,
or nearly S3,uoo,jo more than last year.
"The alfalfa crop amounted to 1.863,(181
tons, a decrease of 8,8-k9 tons from last
year. This year's alfalfa crop Is worth
"This waa Nebraska's banner oats year,
the total yield being 71,501,877 bushels,
worth llT.iiWi.'t. Last year's oats crop
amounted to 5.63.47 bushels.
'"The rye crop amounted to 822,048 bush
els, worth S4i3.5T.9.
The barley crop amounted te S,t33,lts)
bushels, worth 11,078,271.
"The potato crop this year Is short
amounting to 3,830,188 bushels, worth SI i
bushel now and bound to go up.
"The sugar beet crop show, an increase
of 120 per cent over 1W9, the production this
year amounting te 106,869 ton., worth S."2,-
"There were 1,149,028 bushels of spelts, 154,
018 tons of millet, 174,164 tons of sorghum
cane and 18,042 tons of kafflr oorn.
"The department did not take the man
ufacturing statistics this year, having co
operated with) the government census bu
reau and thus avoiding the duplication of
the work. There are plenty of evidences
at hand to show a healthy Increase of pro
duction over the previous year, and It Is
safe to say thai Nebraska's total manu
factured output during the last year Is up
wards of 1260.000,000.
Live Stock Gratifying.
"The live stock figures for 1V10 are grati
fying. The total valuation for the year
"During the period covered by the re
port Just completed the grand total of Ne
braska's output grain, hay, live stock,
butter, eggs, poultry, tniHccllaneou. crops
and manufacturer products will approxi
mate $680,000,000. I do not believe the state
has ever had a better year, taking every
thing as a whole. The census figures for
the entire state when announced will doubt-
lesa be a dloappolntuient to those who fig
ured a twenty-five per cent Increase over
the figures of 1900. This will be due to thu
fact that the 1900 census waa 'stuffed' a
bit here and there. But on the whole the '
state will show a healthy Increase but noi
nearly so great a. it would have been had
Nebraska emulated the example of her
western sisters and apont a reasonable
amount of money In publicity work. The
amount of money Nebraska has spent for
advertlHlng during the past ten years Is less
than Colorado or Kansas spends In six
months. Where the Nebraska statistical
bureau Issues a orop bulletin of thirty or
forty pages, with an edition of 2,000, Kan
sas Issues one of 100 pages, and with an
edition running up Into the tmudreds of
thousands. The same is true of Colorado,
Idaho, California and Washington. The!
result, are aeen In the vast emigration to
the state, that are wisely advertising their
resources In the eastern sections of the
United State, and In Europe. Colorado
has a well equipped Immigration bureau
Nebraska, nothing. Colorado, Kansas,
Idaho, California, Oregon and Washington
send out advertising literature by the car
load. Nebraska send, her little dole out
under one-cent stamps.
"It Is time that Nebraskans awakaned
to a sense of their duty to themselves and
the state. The figures at hand In this de
partment are sufficient to attract the at
tentlon and excite the wonder of thu world 1
If brought to the world's attention."
The Key to the equation Bee Want Ads.
9 0 Savant
15 a DODGE.
Style and Finish
The PiHial nim of thin house is to iu.ikp fault
less garments we try to cut them so ns to fit nnd
we line and build them so as to be both stylish and
substantial. We guarantee to do this before suits
or overcoats leuve our establishment.
SUITS AND OVEKCOATS $25 TO $40.
jm af r F MM. mm t m afTT. W A
one ..j 31 s t --
Bills in Fraternal
Cases Arc Quashed
Charges Against Officers of Fraternal
Tribunes and American Home
Circle Are Void.
ROCK ISLAND, 111., N.v. l.-Indlct-ment.
against K. M. Whltham. Alado.
111.; Dr. A. U Craig and c. E5. Hatfield of
Chicago; S. S. Mollvalne of Auburn. III.,
and Thoma. W. Wilson, Michael B. Carber,
C. H. Waiter, and Oeorg. W. Keney of
Springfield, charged of embesxlement .nd
conspiracy In connecUon with alleged
fraternal insurance frauds, were juashed
by Judge W. H. Gast In the clroult cuurt
here on technical grounds.
Those named In the Indictments were
connected with the Fraternal Tribune and
American Home Circle merger of two years
ago, which was followed by the alleged
looting of the Tribune', reserve fund of
S6&.000. Quashing of the Indictment leave,
only a few chargae against Individual,
playing minor parts In the alleged fraud.
ESTATE OF SENATOR DOLLIVER
Widow, a. Administratrix, riarea the
Talne of Ilia Property at Elrbty.
Fir Thousand Dollars.
FORT DODGE, la.. Nov. 1. (Special
Telegram.) An approximate e.tlmate of
the estate of the late Senator Dolllver
wa filed today by the administratrix.
his wife, which place his wealth at SB,-
000, Including 18,000 real and $10,000 per-I
sonal property. Ilia real estate Includes1
the old Dolllver homestead at $7,000, 480 '
acre, of Webster county farm land and
160 acres In Pocahontas county. There;
Is $S,000 life Insurance, $2,000 bank stock, I
$100 armory stock, a $816 bank deposit.
$1,800 In notes. Ilia famous library Is
Or O OB a. If malfSXIPl,
K. Pr. Wllbaim.
Penrith Castla. ..
M on tlort
.Pr. M. Wllhalm.
are sold on reputation
and bought on faith.
For sale al out ageacie. evatywbere.
Hurplua Auiorlc'. llest Maker
SUITS AXli OVERCOATS TO
ORDER $25 AND IP.
Snow shoveling la no dream
no Idle fanry of tbe Imagination,
i Snowy, bluaterlng, "coldernell"
days will soon be here.
Vou positively need an 0rercoat
for comfort. You need a new one
for appearance sake. You need
oue made for you alone for the
sake of your owu self respect. And
you need one made for you by I'S
simply because that's tbe only way
to get tbe ruoBt tailoring value in
Oven-oafs to mea.nrw $25 " UP
Every garment guaranteed per
fect In fit and style.
feoulh leth St
Near K a m a in Ht.
Lf "SAi: U mMmnu A----Ssfc--lli-ri ' M
HALF PRICE THURSDAY
Thcmas Kilpatrick & Co.
Here's a aplemlld
clmnre for eavlnua.
Kvery artli le of atanditrd
quality. Kvery price far
lower than ordinary.
75o Itubber Uloves, every
one Ruarmiteeii for VQc
Wednrnday, at "'
$1.60 4-quart Hot Water
Hot tie Wednes
$2.25 J-nuart Ht-aton
Fountain Syringe 7C
86c (-Inch Flexible Fits
75c Manicure Scissor..
2&c 't-llv Peroxide
ISO Woodbury'. Facial
Jdo lrnv Tooth
25c box Jersey Puttnr
Mllk Moap, three cakes
In a box, Wednea- lit.
d.y. at 1WC
BEATON DRUG CO.
FARNAM AND FIFTEENTH
The one Mattress that r A A
people really know 91elevv
Orchard & IVilhclm
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
One Dollar Per Ytar.
TONIGHT AXD MTCDNESDAV
IN EUGENE WALTERS'
THE EASIEST WAY
Popular Price Matinee
Wednesday, 25c, 50c, 75c, $1
IXII ATTE HOOJT AT 4 1. K.
rrlcas, 91.00, 91.S0 and a oo
Tickets to atndent. for Beoond Bal
nnnrlia la? a iil,
WatUveeai Tuesday, TbusAay, SatnrdJsy
Mi.HBVA LAriQ and Company In
.HE CHI OF TKE GOLDEN WEST
Vast Week A WOKAira WAT.
Matinee Every Day, 2; la
Every Right, 8:15
a-arami Extraordinary of
MJUtS A1JiTT atBI.xmiIAV.
"l'k. lUc Vaaua."
Henri French; Maoagaii and Kd
waida; Uu Anjm; Maria and Billy
Harti Harvey-lVora trio; Boranl and
Navaro; Klnudroma; Orph.uia Concert
Price Mallnee, 100 and 25c.
Mgbt, 10c, SOc mud fiOe.
1ITH AHTD SOVOAS
hZl CLASS VAUDtVlLlE
Today, a US.
AM J. OUBTia CO, OEOmOXA
CAKSfia CO, MOaiOAX. TKOa,
A HO XT9M OTXIB BIO ACT8.
Dally Matin m, aaoapt Bnaday, lft
aa4 Bftei 1,000 rasavved aeata
at 10 csjrra.
Bvary Xe.sur loo, as. aafl to
"OMAHA'S rvm carx.
1! L.vy Bally Mat, lft-ao-Me
THE Git EAT DEMMAN SHOW
XZTXATAaAaTSA A MO TIUDITO I
TD Shgw tin Tvik KT4 Alwul,
.ma Ml. Mnpiillln Caat.
wiLt, J. aaN.saor, wn.iuaj unwuu.
Colirlrivr aiatari. Khaaa Mtiafiaaa.
JAM a. 1. ComiTTI "Tax.' na Ma 4
ladlaa' Bias. Matisse -vary Week Say
Price., ISo, 25c, 6O0, few at 75o
TONIGHT AND ALL WEEK
IIANLON'S SUPERB A
HL'NDAY (iKAO: CAMEIIOM
HIT WEXHTJCaSAT BTKaTIirO).
Tosamy Bra.natiaa iTld. of 60, Oiuah.
FhU. Knlfbt of Kanaas City
lo Hounds 13 l'ounda.
taoley Xtaly s. WUlli rnu
ltounJa 12 l'oufula.
Tonus; Dodo .. Willie Maloaey
Trt-Olty Clae tout aul Q MU.
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