Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 03, 1910, NEWS SECTION, Page 3, Image 3

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"It Might Have Been," Echoes to Gov.
Shallenberger, at Ee De.lines Eid.
fhml Mnfcr a lilt at Clilmao l.lve
Xlork Fair and Try
Berkshire Iprrt to
Come Here.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
r,IN"COL,N. Lec. 2 iSpeciaU-Nobraska's
ch-t executive has cause for sorrow and
regret for whit mixht have been. He re
ceived from the National Democratic dtib
an Invitation to attend a banquet to be
given In honor of the democratic governors
elect of the country. In the list of gov
ernors to be thus honored are the follow
ing: John A. Llx of New York, J mi sun
Harmon of Ohio, Woodrow Wilson of New
Jersey, Eugene Fuss of Massachusetts,
Governor Baldwin of Connecticut and Gov
ernor Plalsted of Value. The banquet Is
to be given at the Waldorf-Astoria hotel
In New York City on the night of Decem
ber 15.
Now, If Governor Shallenberger had not
aid at the Grand Island state convention
that he would sign a county option bill, he
might have been renominated. If he had
been renominated he would have stood a
much better chcince of election than he
did stand after being defeated for renom
lcatlon. Friends of the governor Insist that
he alone was to blame for his defeat for
the nomination.
W. R. Mellor, secretary of the State
Board of Agriculture, has returned from
Chicago, where be attended the meeting
of the National Live Stock association.
Governor hhallenbergwr, C. H. Rudse,
George Hervey and other Nebraskans at
tended the meeting, and according to Mr.
Mellor, Nebraskans were pretty much In
evidence In the association's affair a
"Governor Shallenberger spoke to the
(Shorthorn Breeders' association, of which
association he Is a director," said Mr.
Mellor, "and his address was the feature
of the meeting. The governor stood out
far and away ahead of any other speak
ers and the Nebraskans who heard him
felt proud of their governor."
An invitation was extended to the Na
tional Berkshire association to meet here
next year and Mr. Mellor believes the In
vitation will be accepted. Nebraska at Its
state fair last year had more hogs on ex
hibit than any state except Iowa, and as
luwa got the show and congress last year,
he believes Nebraska's chanaes are good
for next year.
People Score Ouce.
The railway commission has granted per
mission to the Nebraska Telephone com
pany to reduce Its rates at Fair bury to'
agree with the rates charged by the local
independent company. It was brought out
at the hearing that the independent com
pany charged flX for telephones where
there were more than ten subscribers and
11.60 where there were less than teu. But
It appears that where five or more persons
were subscribers with the expectation of
increasing their number to ten, the leaser
rate was given thern. The Nebraska com
pany asked permission to decrease Its
rates to meet the competition and when
the hearing started the Fairbury company
offered to Increase Its rates If the Nebraska
company would withdraw Its application
for a reduction. This the Nebraska com
pany declined to do and the hearing went
on with the above result.
Crabtreo to Appoint.
James W. Crabtree, just elected state
superintendent. Is expected to announce to
morrow the names of the members of his
office force. In tbe superintendent's office
there are twelve people employed regu
larly and twice that many work at odd
times during the year.
A Id rich to Shake Pi am tree.
Word has been received from David City
that Governor-elect Aldrtch will be In Lin
coln Monday, at .which time he will name
a bunch of appointees.
The supreme court has granted a writ of
habeas corpus against Sheriff Hoagland of
Lancaster county In behalf of O. J. King
and B. T. Page, theoretically in the custody
of tbe county official for having violated
the pure food law. The writ Is made re
turnable on January S, at which time the
sheriff, through Ills counsel, the attorney
general of the state, will show cause to the
court why he should retain the custody of
the plaintiffs. It Is probable that attorneys
on both sides of the question will file briefs
covering the whole question In controversy
and the supreme court will lay down an
Interpretation of the pure food law provi
sions and their constitutionality.
The case Is a test brought by agreement
between the pure food commissioner and
the National Biscuit company to try out
the provisions of the law which demands
that the net weight must be stamped on all
packages of certain foodstuffs, among them
cereals. The food commissioner Insisted
that the National Biscuit company stamp
the net weight on lu packages of biscuits.
The company, through Its attorney, de
clared the law invalid and asked a chance
to bare the question settled. This was
agreed, te and the local manager for the
cracker concern and one of the leading
grocer were by agreement made the
means of reaching the supreme court ith
the case. The application for a writ of
habeas corpus was filed In supreme court,
which has original Jurisdiction In habeas
corpus cases, in order to avoid the tedious
oeiays or the lower courts, both sldee
agreeing that a decision of the highest
tribunal would be beneficial.
well known resident of thin city, fell snd
broke Ins rllit arm between the elbow
and wrlxt.
BFAT KICK -Charles Coleman w as taken
to Jjiu-oln today to beKtn tne sentence of
three yean in the penitentiary Imposed
nim linn ly juries l'emocrton lor roooing
1 nomas Coieman. a farmer.
I'.KA Tlllt K ord was received here
yes-.eniay lrom Hutchinson, Kan., an
iio'jncinif tho death of 1. H. l'ewey, a
former re; Kit nt of this city. The body was
Interied at Diller, .Neb., Friday.
Iiakiia ftuenff ,iaik uauman of
l'oifc county, .Nfur.-k, Is prenenl at
nun In tins citv as a witness aiunst tne
aliened bank rubber of Meadow Wrove.
Kiio.- triai come up tnis session of the
Oil ADKON The Woman's club gave Its
flist of the winter's series of lectures laet
nignt lu tne First Consieatlonai church.
It was by Hev. Fiededck Graves of the
i.iaie Kpiscopal church, on "The German
CllADRON Thursday William Bowers,
enameer, was seriously disabled by the
bir.-.iliiic of a steam gaug), coinp.etely ruin
ing one eye. He was taken to bt Joseph's
hobpiuil, Omaha, on tne first train, the
acciui-nt occurring at Long I'lne.
BEATRICE The Nemaha Poultry asso
ciation held Its annual meeting at Adams
and elected the following officers: P. K.
Mspel, president; C . H. Meetne, vice presi
dent; E, W. Campbell, secretary; John H.
voiia, treasurer, juugo Knoues of l'opeka
has been selected to act as Judge next year.
CHADUON Solomon HartscU will bury
another son tomorrow, the second wUnin
a neeK. Fenwiek, ajted M years, died In
Montana, the body being brought here for
inteiutrnt be-xiue his brother, Newton,
buried here last Sunday, and his mother,
who died several years ago. Threo brothers
live In Chadron.
MADISON Judge Bates yesterday even
ing Joined in marriage John H. Cornelius
and -VI ixs Bothllde M. Btamerjahann, both
of Battle Creek, Neb. Marriage licenses
were issued today to Earl VVUbert Deuel
and Miss .Mabel Madeline Stlmson, both of
Meadow Grove, Neb., and John C. tjpegar
of 1'lerce county ant Miss Ella L. Mar
quardt of Norfolk.
BEATRICE Dudley castle. No. 1, Royal
Highlanders, met last night and elected the
following officers: Kay Weaverllng, Illus
trious protector; Pearl Savsxe, ohief coun
sellor; Harriet Davis, worthy evangel;
Iheodore Davis, warder; Emma M. Hv
bk, secretary-treasurer; Henry Collier,
sentry; T. K. Conley, manager.
1 bCUMSEH Hugh LaMaster has re
signed an county attorney of Johnson
county. His resignation lias been accepted
by the Hoard of County Commissionera
The newly elected county attorney, M. E.
Cowan, lias been appointed to fill the un
expired term of Mr. LaMaster. Mr. Cowan
has filed hla bond and the same has been
CHADRON The funeral of vv". Wilkin
son, one of the oldest engineers on this di
vision of the Chicago & Northwestern rail
road, was heid here. Deceased waa on a
visit to friends In Indiana and died before
his two children, son and daughter, could
reach him. His wife was with him and
was met at Chicago by many friends to
accompany the body here.
MADISON The action for $10,000 damages
brought by Andrew Nord against Burr
Taft, one of Madison county's commission
era, waa decided against the platntlff.-Thls
action was for alleged assault on the life
of Mr. Nord and resulted in an acquittal
of the defendant. Judge Welch Instructed
the Jury If they found for the plaintiff
that the damages should not exceed 1 cent
BMITHFIELD At a mass meeting
Wednesday night ways and means were
considered for the procuring of an ade
quate fire fighting system. The town Is
completely at the mercy of fire, there
being absolutely no protection. Although
the meeting was largely attended no def
inite action was taken. The purchase of a
chemical engine was discussed and the
session waa art'o.irned to meet at the call
of the executive committee.
BEATRICE A well attended meeting of
camp No. 1870, Royal Neighbors of Amer
ica, was held here yesterday In honor of
two of the supreme officers, Mrs.
Myra B. Enrlght of Kansas City, chair
man of the supreme ooard of the society,
and Mrs. Eva Chi Ids of Hanover, Wis., a
member of the supreme board. The follow
ing camps were represented at the meet
ing: Dtller, De Witt, Plymouth, Adams,
Barneston, Wymore and Beatrice. The su
preme offloers gave brief addresses on
fraternallsm and were endorsed for re
election. Mrs. Eunice Wtlber of this city
was also endorsed for the offioe of su
preme receiver.
We feel we
have done you
a real favor
! I
"When we have
induced you to
bring your boy
to our store
for clothing
we know most
people want to
save money
and the only
reason they
don't do it is
that they
don't investi
g a t e our
Suits $2 to $15
Overcoats for Boys
Fine showing of Overcoats for
boys 'of various sites. btyllsh
ferments, well made and com
or table
$2.50 and Up
-JSC- mo li - m , ii,; ...aia
The home of quahtv clothes
Giving you real values
has IbronigM us success
The success of this store has been wonderful all admit it. Always striving for and
maintaining the highest quality standard always giving better and quicker service and
at all times keeping our prices at the lowest level consistent with good merchandise has
gained for us a following of which we are justly proud. Ours are real values that stand
the test of comparison and never suffer by it. It is the kind of clothing you. should buy
for it is the best kind to buy. Let us prove our value-giving methods.
Suits 310 to 340 Overcoats 310 to 350
Our line of robes
and coats
illustrates to a
nicety what hand
some, serviceable
gifts for men folks
can be procured for
a moderate sum
display will sur
prise you.
Robes, $5 to $12.00
Coats, $5 to $12.50
Terry Robes
at.... $3.50 to $5
$15.00, $20.00 and $25.00 are the prices
most men pay; consequently are the grades
they are best posted on and the best able to
judge of. To them our values are most
forcibly illustrated. That probably ao
counts for the enormous number of such
priced garments we sell.
Suits and Overcoats, $15, $20 and 25
Do you have difficulty in practicing
the same clothes- economy the fellows of
regular build practice t Come herc our
enormous stock of uncommon sizes makes
possible the same economy for you our
other customers enjoy. You can't be too
fat, big, slim or tall for us to fit.
$15.00 to $40.00
V o , v 1 - ' . . i 1
Should see our Holiday Furnishings. Not an article
In the store that any man, wouldn't wear with pride.
Come early
?'1e Holders . BOO 76o, fl.oo, S1.80
landkerchlefs Boo, 7 So, 81.00
Jewelry Beta 81.00. $1.50, 13.00. ta.60, SJ.SO
Combination Tie. Handkerchiefs Hose $1.00, el. 60, fca.OO
Comblralon Tie and llof fl.OO, 81.60, (3.09
Fancy Suspenders 60o, 91.00, fl.60, 83.0'j, $3.60
Suipe.ndere and Garters 60o 760, 11.00, 81.85, 81.60
Gloves 81.18 to $-2.50
Hose in Christmas Doxoe Shawknlt 4 pairs In box? 81
Collar Boxes 60o, 7Bo, (1.00, 91.60
Military Brushes (3.00, $3.00
Our line of Presto
is somewhat larger than you'll find in any
other store hereabouts. Perhaps double.
Means a decided advantage if you are a bit
hard to please. Prices always moderate.
$10.00 AND UP.
Bveedlere at lateraatleaal Stock Skew
Are ikswtsg I'p Well for the
CinCaGO. Deo. t ueolal Telegram.)
Nebraska breeders continue to secure nu
merous premiums at the International
Btcck chow, late awards Including a num
ber to Straub Bros., Avoca, for breeding
iauowaya They won first prizes for $-
ear-old bull, junior yearling bull and
senior bull calf, besides lesser prtaea.
Panaee Farmer aretdeatallr Kfli4
PAWNEB CITr. Neb.. Dec .(Special.)
Bert Hail, a farmer living southwest of
this city, met with an accident Wednes
day that resulted in his death about six
hours later. He had been working on a
bridge and about 1 o'clock left work and
started for home, horseback, to get ready
to attend a funeral in this city. Someone
Had dotted a wire gate Into the field, un
known to him. which Uirew his horse.
Which was galloping. Mr. Hall was thrown
several feet, striking on hla head and frao-
Uirlng his skull. v
Nebraska News Note.
ClADKON-Kh'hlfn new h.n-. ... n.i,
In iuur of construction, making over WO
guuo rwiueiices rur villi.
ir.g lu inuian (rummer and farmers are
uoiug ir.fir ion plowing lur an luureased
acreage in isii.
BEATRICF-On:ile Moore of Kirksvllle
Mo. and Mtis Mlnr.le Jelllaoa of lied
. loua. r.eo.. were married here yesterday
by Kev. J. K. lvla.
m 5r.ii- nne engagea in trimming
tieee Thuraday ailernova tiuslue Nelson, a
Liberality of tbe GoTerameat Falls
to Satisfy ' Some ef tbe
The American workmen on the Panama
canal are hard to please. Judging by the
fact that the boilermakers have struck
for an Increase In wages, for an eight
hour day,-from 66 to 75 cents an hour, and
for a vacation of six weeks with full pay.
President Taft must have been correct
In telling them that they are the best
treated workmen in the world already, for
besides a standard wage from 10 to W
cents higher than In the same trades In
the United States, they receive from the
government sleeping quarters, fuel, lights,
medical attention, nursing and exceptional
facilities for amusement and recreation
all for nothing. Their food is furnished
by the government at substantially the
cost price. ,
According to official reports, the gov
ernment on the Isthmus runs the Hotel
Tlvoll, eighteen Isthmian canal commis
sion hotels, nineteen European laborers'
messes and twenty common laborers'
kitchens. The Hotel Tlvoll waa run last
year at the nominal profit of $4,674. In
the eighteen "line" hotels, t,17,461 meals
were served at SO cents a meal. The cost
of supplies per meal was M.87 cents, and
the cost of preparing and serving raised
the cost to M cents. The government made
no profit whatever, and was content If
the employes served at these hotels were
satisfied with their food. The total num
ber of rations furnished in the European
meases was 1.0BZ.IS7. at a cost of about 17
cents per ration. The total revenue from
the "line" hotels, messes and kitchens
waa H.3oO,6T4, a decrease of fldS.Saj over the
previous year. The subsistence depart
ment as a whole was probably run at a
loss to the government.
There Is an elaborate system of free
club houses In the canal sone for the
benefit of the employee. In the last fiscal
year a new one waa built at Gatun at a
ooat of lil.SIX and a smaller one at Porto
Bello at a coat of $4,426. There were four
other club-houses already erected at vari
ous points along the line of the canal.
The canal commission appropriated
til for the malatenance of these club
houses. If a workman falls 111. he la sent
to a government heapltal and taken oars
of by the best physicians and nurses.
without any extra cost to himself. So ex
cellent Is the sanitation and medical serv
ice that last year there were only seventy
six deaths among the several thousands
of Americans at work on the Isthmus, and
only thirty-nine bad to be daported as
unfit for service In the tropics.
In spite of all these benefits, ro excep
tional In character, the government finds
constant difficulty In keeping the so-
called "gold force," that Is, the employ
paid In gold, recruited to the required
number. In the last fiscal year there
a t re 1.114 changes In the total force of
b.IZZ, or more than GO per cent. The
conditions of labor In the tropics I
doubtless the cause of this chronlo unrest,
and the tendency to strike exhibited by
men earning over $5 a day, who demand
a vacation of six weeks without lots of
pay. Indicates that It Is quite hopeless for
the government to make Its employes In
tbe canal sons perfectly contented. It
lite pensions should be offered every gov
ernment employe In canal work, the pen
sions to begin with the completion of the
great work, the grievances would pile up
faster than ever. Pensions? The United
States may yet be called upon to pay
them to the canal builders. Springfield
"Berlin has solved the problem of making
non-employment respectable and self-respecting."
said Harry B. Pardee of Pitts
burg, who visited the various European
countries, making an exhaustive study of
the subject of the unemployed.
"The agency through which It to accom
plished is a central labor exchange main
tained through the co-operation of the
municipality, workers and trade unions. Ia
splendid and extensive quarter of Its own
In the heart of the east central wholesale
district, the A r belts Kachwela su Berlin
places the man or woman In search of
work on the same dignified trading level
as the brokers who have produce to aelL
ft does more. On the Berlin labor ex
change, while awaiting a market, labor It
provided with a home which Is a club
house and mart combined.
A model of German paternal organisa
tion and thoroughness." continued Mr.
Pardee, "the labor exchange Is operated at
cost of less than $26,000 a year. Te see
the simple machinery of this Institution In
motion Its entire operating staff Is only
twenty-seven Is to come away wondering
at so practical a system for bringing the
unemployed and working opportunities to
gether on a basis of the paupering in
fluence of charity.
Any unemployed person may Invoke the
exchange's work finding facilities on pay
ment of a registration fee of S cents. If
the Job seeker be a member of any of the
trade unions, which contribute as organiza
tions to the upkeep of tho exchange, he is
exempt from payment of the registration
fee. For a country famous for red tape
I solved
J BERLIN -mln1' 'ew formalities, and these ef the
I simplest sort, ara required - to be gone
am'a Caaital TsUki tnrougn. A man or woman steps up to a
be Probleua
of the
W e don't charge shoes
We don't d. liver 'em
window like a bank teller's and fills an
application form for registration, on which
It Is required to state name, age, whether
married or single, last place of employ
ment, how long out of work and In what
patlon last engaged. Upon payment
registration fee a reoelpt of mem
bership card is Issued, which entitles the
holder to the privileges of the exchange
for three months. Th.s Institution Is open
In spring, summer and autumn from 1 a.
m. to i p. m. and In winter from a. in. to
p. m. In the skilled trades special hours
are set apart for various Industries, so that
different trades may use the same quarters
at different times.
"Connected with the exchange there are
meeting rooms, libraries, gymnasiums, din
ing room and every requisite of a first
class dub house. In ,tbe dining, room a
cup of coffee with milk and sugar sells
for 1 cent, a glass of beer 1 cent, a sand
wich, a silo of sausage or a portion of
salad t cents. Of course, there may be
had regular dinners. Including; everything,
but the prices are ridiculously low,
"I often wondered why an enterprising
American corporation has not long ago
organized an Institution of this k.nd in
this country. It would help so much to
assist those out of employment. Organized
labor In America Is strong. . wealthy and
Influential; there Is no good reason why Its
leaders should not tak a leaf out- of Ger
many's experience and do something for
the men and women who are seeking work
here." Washington Herald.
A few steps down
brings the prices down"
Toughened Shoes for Cffil "ifu Gee - they r
tough young codgers J like iron See!"
6T.Mllwwe&r99 for Boys
Bigger, Better, Busier That la , what
advertising In The Bee wlU do for your
a m.
w 'Ii-
'Hello George I I called you up
to tell you that when I was in
the office of the Lighting Com
pany today, I was shown that
wonderful General Electric Mazda
Lamp, and I want you to stop in on
your way home and bring one out. I
just want you to see for yourself the wonders of
this new lamp. Why it gives twice the light
of the ordinary carbon incandescent and costs
less to burn. But listen, George, you haven't
heard all: this G-E Mazda Lamp gives a pure
white light just like a sunbeam."
" I don't wonder that nearly every one is now
having their house wired, for this G-E Mazda
Lamp has gready multiplied the many present
advantages of electric light."
Comein (or a moment today and let us
pror to your tahJsctioo that if you u
not loing electric light tnd this wonderful
G-E Mazda Lamp you am needier
denying yourself tho greatest household
, coovenjencs) to say nothing of a taring of eya
tuia and money.
Omaha Electric Listit
& Pcv3r Co.
"Fulluvwear Shoes" for boys are NOT built like minature canal boats, and out
of coarse, lumpy leather, simply because a BOY is going to' wear 'em. No, SIR!
WE'VE found out HOW to put style AND wear into the SAME shoe; the boy
keeps his pride as he should, but kicks about in absolute COMFORT, and "Full
uvwears" stand the kicks.
And some of these superb "Fulluvwear" lines come in still smaller sizes for
"still littler" boys; Little Gents' sises at $L50 pair.
You might pay MORE elsewhere but even then you won't get "Fulluv
wears." This brand, grade and style, may be had HERE only.
hoe Market Basement
322 South 16th Street.
322 South 16th Street
l rl I I 1 1 V t?vr M K -J 3 N M Vf 1 "V MfJl tf -Mill it
1 J V 'J .J J -J
s !
1 w";.7 AYi-- it
Peary Knew
rus When
t'ta . Saw
r .
Kvery one hasn't the advantage of
tlil knowledge.
No trouble to show you snd point
out the difference between tlie GKN
UINE and the Imitation.
Black walrus hand bars are very
popular juat now Hire handsome aid
wear well.
We have them. The real, and a
variety of other styles to suit the
tastea and purse of every one.'
1210 TAK 13 A at BTEEET.
Harases, Saaaie and Trunk Store.
i . ej -
re, "rv 5. e . '
For Christmas
Under this heading on tbe
Want Ad Page you will find
various articles advertised
which will be particularly
suitable for Christmas flfts.
Wateta Slidil Ike
,to Si
loiiMe Pally Service
. Low Round-Trip Ilomeseekers' Ratea to the South
and Southeast on First and Third Tuesdays of each
month. Low Round-Trip Winter Tourist Rates, tickets
on sale daily to Florida, Cuba and all other Winter
Tourist Points in the South and Southeast.
.All information regarding berths, rates, etc., cheer
fully furnished.
Agent for All Steamship Lines
H. C. SHIELDS, 0. A. P. D., Omaha, Neb.
Wabash City Ticket Office, 16th and Farnam Streets.
Fersistent Advertising is the Road to Big Returns
The Bee'c Advertising Columns Are That Road.