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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1911)
THE BEE: OMAHA. WEDNESDAY, SETTEMBR 27. 1911.
iW.v ' :
ered design "or buy
which finishes the triinmtnr on the
undersllp of pale blue silk, effects a richness which will be appre
ciated by the most fastidious.
Other frocks which challenge description are shown in chiffon,
crepe de metre and crepe de chine, In beautiful shades of pink, blue,
salmon and apricot. Also models of black velvet
S22.50. 820.75. $35.00 "P to 855.00
New models in fancy dancing slippers of satin, come at. .
Bilk Hose to match costumes
li8-lc0 FARNAM SXaEST
here have often been the reverse of thoso
which Dr. Rom, formerly of thl Insti
tution, found In China on hit recent tour
nets students were exceedingly docile,
but he found them difficult to deal with
when acting en mute. The Nebraska
student may be a bumptious Individual,
but ha is reluctant to sink his Individual
bumptiousness In a concerted movement.
All of our students are leaders, and so
there are none to be led.
Work BlsT Factor ia All Problems.
"Many of us who still feel comparatively
young recall a time when the Nebraska
pioneers were traveling with ox teams.
we nave witnessed tne Transition irQm
this to our present automobile era. Prog
ress front primitive, pioneer conditions
to a state '3 comparatively luxury bat
been exceedingly rapid. It is often observed-that
when any group of success
ful Nebratkans --Judres. professional
teachers, bankers, merchants, farmers
get to indulging fn 'reminiscences of their
boyhood days, you will find that nine
out of every ten had the same experience
on the -farm,- attended similar country
school houses; have painful recollections
of cowhide boots, and ery Joyous recollections-
of bucking bronchos. Our stu
dents are largely children of the success
ful pioneers. Though brought up In dif
ferent surroundings than their fathers
and mothers, they still retain the family
traditions of hard work, of sacrifice, and
of strenuous devotion to duty. Compara
tively few of our students have been In
jured by luxury. In demanding hard
study. - the university authorities have
the moral support of the parents and
fairly good encouragement from the stu
dents themselves. Our well-to-do students
have not been brought up la the atmos
phere of luxury that prevails farther east.
It Is, therefore. It seems to ma, exceed
ingly desirable that we should preserve a
readiness' and a capacity (or hard work.
This Is a spelndld inheritance from Ne
braska's pioneer days a native plant of
our plains which we must dome Urate
and maintain- In a hardy oondltlon under
cultivation. It -must not be permitted to
lose its hardness. Hard work, study,
self-sacrifice, high scholarship, mutt ever
be maintained In the University of Ne
braska. I have again and again been sur
prised at the number of western state
university men who hold prominent posi
tions la 'eastern Institutions. Nebraska
men have., be a -successful at Harvard,
Tale. Columbia, Cornell, Michigan and
elsewhere, and their number la altogether
out of proportion to the number of stu
dents those) schools receive from the state.
It through the increase of wealth or the
drift of sentiment, we should ever lose
that respect for hard work and hard
study which now differentiates us to a
considerable extent from some of the
eastern institutions, we would part with
one of our greatest assets. '
Mlastoa of state' UaJTSsaltlea.
"The atate universities, representing as
they do all the people, must of necessity
endeavor to conduct themselves oa all
Important Questions In a manner accept
able to all the people. Denominational
colleges are expected to encourage their
students- to become adherents of the
denominations 'they serve; and because
the etate ' university serves no special
denomination and has no theological
bias it is sometimes assumed that a re
ligious life Is not possible or desirable
in such aa Institution. On the contrary,
the authorities unofficially encourage the
student to exemplify to the beet of bis
ability the faith in which he has been
brought up. Most of us, through the
churches with which .we have beea
affiliated from Infancy, have Inherited
a splendid legacy of truth and devotion,
aad a ctoaixge would mean loss. It Is
difficult" to awing from one of .the
divisions of a given . faith to another,
even though there be no great differ
ence between the two. without parting
with a portion of this heritage. It seems
to roe. therefore, that w do well to en
courage a -very dose co-operation be
tween the stud eats of any faith and
those who represent the same faith la
our city churches; aad we believe that
Interaction between aa Institution de
voted primarily to knowledge and aa or
ganlsatioe fa which filth predominates
wdl . be. mutually- helpful to both? The
Nebraaka students' Ideal, therefore,
ahould be greater eiudency la the work
Por th Subjscts
of Qumii Quiver
We have Just rewired .
freeh contribution to the
style show la the daintiest
and most exquisite collection
of gowns It has ever been
our good fortune to display.
..One specially charming
costume is contrived from
heavy Imported, band em
broidered net, in a tunic ef
fect over pale blue satin, has
the Empire waist, very pret
tily trimmed In embroidered
net Insertion. A further
trimming Is obtained in the
use of a blue silk cord,
caught together at the waist
In an attractive design, the
long ends finished with tas-
' sela; short sleeves and low'
neck. Price 842.50
Another model is of fine
crepe de chine In a delicate
shell pink, bodice Is of white
chiffon and pink crepe de
chine, elaboratPly trimmed
with baby Irish lace. AValst
has low neck and short
.sleeves, with wide point rev-
era front and back and fin
ished with a delicate trlm-
. rning of tiny hand made rose
buds,. Empire waist, which,
together with the sleeves and
skirt is effectively trimmed
with a silk fringe so much
in vogue now. Price 15
The plece-de-reslstanre is
a bewitching model of baby
' blue .h,iffon, elaborately
i trimmed with an embrold-
are also fashioned Into a fringe
bodice and bottom of aklrt. An
of the church In which he was born.
Through his Influence the church, will
In the future come to be more and more
In harmony -with modern thought and
'It la obviously Impossible In a short
address to do more than give a broad
outline of some of the Ideals that should
govern Nebraskans. both as students and
aa ritiiens. Some of those I have tried
to describe are aa yet only in the germ,
but I think fertile soli for the growth of
all of them Is to be (found in our com
monwealth and our university. We can
no more manufacture them outright than
we can manufacture traditions they
mutt come through growth and develop
ment. But first, conditions and attitudes
mutt disappear, wrong sentiments, wrong
Impulses and wrong conceptions must be
rooted "out. Tha ..destruction . pf . those
things that should have no place In our
own or any othei university can be 'ac
complished large! by the students them
selves. They can do more than regents
or faculty. ' ' .
Woman Ues. Loaded...
. Sheilas a Hammer
NEW YORK. Sept. 26. Mrs. Anna Hal
pit took a loaded one-pound shell from
the mantel in her home tonight to uss
as a hammer. She struck the percussion
cap In the base of the projectile and in
the exploeion which followed she received
Injuries which probably will 'prove fatal.
Mrs. Halplt Is a widow, 60 years old.
The shell, which had laid on the mantel
in her apartments for several years,
was presented by a friend and Its dan
gerous nature had never been suspected
by the woman.
FARMERS' RAILROAD WILL
BE SOLD BY COURT ORDER
ATLANTIC. Ia.. Sept X. -Special Tel
egram.) One hundred and- fifty stock
holders of the Atlantic Northern ft South
ami railway, who had joined in a peti
tion to postpone the sale of the road, to
day withdrew their petition and the road
will be sold by Receiver Harlan at the
court house door heret omorrow at 2
o'clock. On the eve of the sale there are
no bidders on the ground outside of the
eredltoors. It seems 'probable the north
branch of the road from Atlantic Into
Shelby aad Audubon counties will be
sold to the holders of the first, second
and third mortgage bonds, who are for
the most part farmers along the road.
There are three preferred creditors with
mechanics' lieas against ths south half
of the road extending from Atlantlo to
Ttlllaca and the third In order of these.
Ablee A Tauaig of St. Louis, probably
will bid In the south extension at the
There are no signs of the Rock Island
or the Burlington bidding. It ia pre
dicted that the road aa a whole will bring
about $306,000. . The physical value of
the property is estimated at over H.000.000.
Late this afternoon the thirteen south
directors. Including prominent citiiens of
Grant, VUllsca and farmers south of
here, threw up the sponge and decided to
make no further effort to save the road.
There are thirteen of them and they have
have lost $10,060 each for their sum
mer's experience In railroading. A half
million dollara in stocks and bonds which
were never delivered will be wiped out
by the sale.
Brakrsaaa'e Mother Gets Dam agree.
GLENWOOD. Ia.. Sept. 2eThe tlO.000
damage suit against the Tabor A North
ern Railroad company. Instituted by Mre.
Marie Stark of Farragut. Ia.. mother of
Ed In Stark, the young brakeman who
was killed at Malvern. Ia.. on July gj.
was closely contested. Genung A
Geaung and J. Y. Stone were for Mrs.
Stark and Glllllland A Logan for the
Tabor A Northern. The Jury after being
out several hours brougb in a verdict
for, Mra Sterk for $5,000. The case will
probably go to a higher court.
Waits slavers Seat ta Prtsea.
ST. JOSEPH. .Mo.. Sept. 2A-Judge A.
B aa Valkeaburgh of the United states
court today sentenced William H. Wat
son and Mrs. Mabel Motitr, convi u-1
of "white sieve'' .trafficking Uauon
as fined Sl.ia4 and given a yer In the
Fort Leavenworth tales) prison and
Mra M osier waa sentenced ta eu months
PEOPLE REE FROM TRIPOLI
European! Are Leaving City on
Every Available Boat. .
REVOLT OF ARABS IS FEARED
Tarklaa Ambassador to fraaee Sara
altaa Will Preserve the Ia.
tearltv of the Tarklsa
TRTPOLI. Tripoli, Sept. 2. Foreigners
are alarmed at the situation growing out
of the reported Intention of Italy to oc
cupy Tripoli. In defiance cf the Turkish
government. An Arab revolt is feared.
Foreigners are Teeing hastily. Every
available boat leaving here is crowded
with Europeans. . .
The above is the first dispatch direct
from Tripoli since the threatened con
flict between Italy and Turkey directed
general attention to that Turkish prov
ince en the north coast of Africa. It
bears out earlier advices from Malta
and other points Indicating an exodus
of Europeans from the troubled zone.
Italian residents of Tripoli have left in
large numbers, feerlng that they might
be made the victims of Turkish venge
ance and the now reported possibility
that the Arabs may take advantage of
the situation and begin an uprising adds
another grave feature to the Turko
Meanwhile there is doubt as to the in
tention of Italy as the correspondents of
the country have been threatened with
severe punishment if they make known
to the world any news regarding the
movements, actual or contemplated, of
the army and navy.
Says Turkrr Will Ficbt.
PARIS, Sept. 26. The Turkish am
bassador to France. Rifaat Pasha, said
today that he did not know whether Italy
designed to attempt to occupy Tripoli,
but that Turkey would maintain the in
tegrity of the empire. Tripoli, unlike
Bosnia and Heriegovlna, was not divided
by races and religions, he added; all were
Mohammedans. Tripoli was not a colony.
but a vital member of the empire.
Socialists Will Call General Strike.
LONDON. Sept. Jl A news dispatch
from Rome says that a general strike
throughout Italy win be declared within
twenty-four hours. The socialists have ar
ranged for the movement" aa a protest
against the occupation of Tripoli and it
is expected that the strike will be en
forced . in all - the principal cities. The
socialists alone of the Italian people
oppose the Tripolltan program of the gov
ernment, A news dispatch from Roms this
afternoon says: "It Is enounced here this
afternoon that the Italian charge d af
fairs at Constantinople has presented to
the porte a note to the effect that any
dispatch of Turkish military transports to
Tripoli will be regarded at a most seri
, to Come This Week
. (From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. Sept. 26. (Special Tel
egram.) The new railway mall division
to be known at the fourteenth, with head
quarter ' at -Omaha and embracing tha
states of Nebraska. Colorado and Wy
oming, , will undoubtedly, bo- formally
opened .and in operation by the middle of
October. At least that la the program
eemi-of-f lclally suggested at . the ' Post
office department. J. M. Masten, super
intendent of the new division, left Wash
ington last night on official business in
New York, and that concluded be la to
proceed, to Omaha, arriving there the
latter part of this week. Mr. Masten
goes to Omaha to supervise the Installa
tion of furniture In his headquarters in
the federal building and generally to at
tend to a number of other derails.
ROOSEVELT TELLS FARMERS '
THEIR PROFITS ARE TOO LOW
NEW YORK. Sept 26. Theodore Roose
velt told a hundred Pennsylvania farm
era today that he was with them In their
efforts to get more money for their crops.
The farmers were the guests of the
United Shares association, which is en
gineering a movement to eliminate the
middleman in the disposal of farm prod
ucts. There was not room for the visitors in
the office where the ex-prealdent does
bis editorial work, so they stood in a cor
ridor outside while Mr. Roosevelt ad
dressed them from a point half way up
"I never object to paying mora for
what I get." he said. 'It It means more
profit to the farmer, more for the wage
earner. But I do very much object to
paying more If it means nothing but
profit to the men who stand between the
farmers and wage-earners and me."
ST. JOE STEAMFITTER FINDS
HIS WIFE IN BEATRICE
BEATRICE. Neb.. Sept. 2.-Special
Telegram.) After searching for his wife
for over a week, M. P. Kennedy, a steam
titter living at St. Joseph, Mo., found her
here last night living over the Lyric
theater with a man named Ed Hazard,
with whom aha left. St. Joseph on Sep
When Kennedy found the couple he
started for the sheriff to have them ar
rested, but they escaped and U la thought
they went to Lincoln. Kennedy says he
will not follow them. Ha secured posses
sion of his' wife's trunk and returned td
St. Joseph tonight. Mrs. Kennedy's home
Is at Clarlnda, la.
Wsrkmea'a Committee Basy.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb.. 6ept. . (Spe
cial Telegram.) The grand finance com
mittee of the-Ancient Order, of United
Workmen held a protracted business ses
sion here today and cleaned up all the
work. Those present were: Grand Mas
ter A. M. Walling. David City; John H.
Bennett. Omaha: Joeepb Oberf elder, Sid
ney; Al Geluaha. McCook; F. C. Wblt
tlney, grand recorder, and Ralph Horth.
general attorney, both of this city.
An article that has real merit should
la time become popular. That such la the
case with Chamberlain a Cough Remedy
has been attested by many dealers. H-ire
is one of them. H. W. Headrtckson, Ohio
Falls. Ind.. w rites. "Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy ts ths best for coughs, colds and
croup, and ia my beat sel.er." For sale
by all dealers.
Seaara Creel Dress Due.
SANTA BARBARA. CaL, Sept. M.-
Benora Julia aiunos Creal. a sister-in-law
of .Enrique Creel, former foreign
minister of Mexico and one of Mexico's
riches.! women, dropped dead while at
breakfast at her home here today
Benora Creel had. .been living la fcimL
berbara since IXas was deputed.
Key to the filtuttloa-Bee Advertising.
UNION CLERKSORDERED OUT
Men on Southern Lines of Illinois
Central on Strike.
CONGESTION U MEMPHIS YARD
Officials Say Polats North of Ohio
River Will Not Be Affected
aad that the Troable
Will toos Ead.
CHICAGO. Sept. .-The possibility of
the strike of clerks on the Illinois Cen
tral extending to Chicago was scouted
by officials of the road today. At the
rame time officials In the offices of the
vice president here were Inclined to
minimise the importance of the strike In
the south and indicated that traffic
would resume normal conditions by tomorrow-.
"The clerks in Chicago work under a
separate agreement with the railroad,"
was the statement given out. "None of
the points north of the Ohio river, ex
cept Mounds. Ill . It affiliated with the
federation of railway clerks and. except
for that point, there it no chances for
the strike extending north. We hsve not
received any detailed Information as to the
condition in the southern points today,
but think It la likely the trouble soon
will be settled."
All Mea Ordered ta Strike.
All members ot the Clerks' union em
ployed by the Illinois Central ralroad
are ordered to strike today, by an order
Issued last night by J. J. Carrigan,
president of the union.
While many union clerks in southern
cities struck last night, officers of the
railroad said they did not fear a general
strike of employes, although the recent
threatened strike of federated shop em
ployes might be revived by way of
President Markham of the Illinois Cen
tral said that the strike of clerks thut
far was of little consequence. "I guess
this is Just an aftermath of the federated
shop employes controversy," said Mr.
Markham. "A few clerks walked out
without warning at New Orleans, Mem
phis and Jackson, and at Memphis a few
shopmen struck in sympathy. That Is
the only place where shopmen struck.
None of those employed In Chicago quit
and those In the south issued no warn
T. J. Foley, general manager of the
road, said the clerks struck because the
road refused to recognise a clerks' union,
recently organized in New Orleans. He
said that the trouble had no direct con
nection wuh the demands of the feder
ated shop employes.
Memphis Mea Are Oat.
MEMPHIS. Sept. M.-Wlth practically
every clerk and shopman of the Illinois
Central railroad out on strike in Mem
phis, the strikers are confident they will
be successful in the attempt to gain
recognition of the federation of em
ployee. The railroad is equally confi
dent It will be able to resume the usual
traffic late today or tomorrow.
The striking clerks say that a two-day
standstill In the local yards would pro
duce a congestion' that the railroad will
Edholm's is the store' for dia
monds, because one can always de
pend on getting the full value of
his money here. When you pur
chase a diamond Jewel at this
stcre you are not only sure of
quality In the stone itself, but you
will find the beauty of each stone
enhanced by marvelous workman
ship and the artistic designs of the
Don't Merely Buy Invest
Sixteenth and Harney.
CTYTT T S T-nT II I
Satraaos oa Court
Tel. B. 1018
u. a. ius is
Stands today without a superior in masterly construction, genuine quality or detail of
refinement Built in three chassis sizes and in one quality that the best. It offers
body size and style to meet requirements.
We today place on display at our salesroom the new "thirty-six" five passenger
touring car which we invite you to inspect.
H. E. Fredricltson Automobile Co.
2044-46-48 FARNAM STREET.
i- S ' f-aj "aam A - , , - it , mm m n .-- 1
find it dlfflcule to handle.
Both the Illinois Central and Tsaoo A
Mississippi Valley railroads late yester
day refused freight for local points.
Frelaht Refaeed at New Orleaaa.
NEW ORLEANS. Sept. K. -Striking
Illinois Central railroad clerks and rail
road officials began taking stock of the
New Orleans . situation today. Although
the railroads are refusing freight, offi
cials aesert they will be able tomorrow or
Thursday to resume business. Railroad
officials charge that the clerks quit work
clerks. No order for a strike has yet
without notice. This It denied by the
been received by the shopmen.
..a-.. w. t-mr
" ja.iB. i Cae!r,s'' "ti
The first motor truck to cross the continent
entirely under its own power. Left New
York July 8th ; reached San Francisco Aug
ust 24th. Carried a 3-ton load all the way.
This it a remarkable tfamonrtration of the stamina and
capability of the Packard truck under every conceivable con
dition oi hauling. The trip it one that hat been accomplished
by only a very few automobiles. The venture has been re
garded at virtually out of the question for a heavy truck.
It was easily within the ability of the Packard truck because
both Packard trucks and Packard cart are built to turmount
difficulties much greater than they encounter in actual service.
Their margin of efficiency it your margin of aafety in pur
chasing Packard for whatever purpose.
ELECTRIC GARAGE CO., Omaha, Neb.
This Truck Is Now on Exhibition.
Executors, Administrators and Trustees
1 They enjoy permanent existence.
2 'They are managed by men. Qualified by training and experience).
8 Their capital and surplus are a guarantee of good faith and
4 They act Impartially and without prejudice.
5 They are always accessible for business.
6 Their accounting Is systematic and exact
7 The fees are fixed by law, that they can be no greater than
those of individuals and are usually less.
We draw your will without charge if named executor or trustee.
Capital and Surplus. . 3UO,UUO.UO.
...The e ee
Bring the Shreds To Us
matter now torn, soiled or "out of stylo ' a garmeat la. our peer
less alteration and repair force will at least put It Into present abLe,
wearable shape. Ia most cases they will make It appear like new. Bring
your winter clofhes in before the Ice forms and before blizzards blow.
Telephone Tyler 1100 or Auto A-232S and a wagon calls. Express
paid one way on shipments of 13.00 or over. Uptown receiving stations
at Pornpelan Room of Brandels' Stores and Dreeher the Tailor's, 1511
Farnam St. ,
ar-?r u iaifn.5 u iwrifext
. ' . 'l . I V''?.'Jv,i"V1.ia'"?
' ( y; . Ill
v- , ' i I .1 -
LIGHTNING CAUSES PANIC
IN KANSAS CITY SCHOOL
KANSAS CITT. Sept. S.-Lightnlng
struck the St. John's Catholic school In
Kansas City, Kan., today, throwing 150
children into a panic. The belfry wax
shattered and the heavy bell fell to the
ground, striking within ten feet of a
group of children who had Just left the
building. None was seriously injured, but
several were slightly bruised.
When you have anything for sale or
exchange advertise It In The Bee Want
Ad columns and get quick results.
State Deposit tUO.OOO.OO.
221143 Farnam St
aurn ia is ia i , Janl",- - ' ' '
Condensed Billing Machine
writes bills and sales book,
or journal, succts m uuc.
operation. Ledger sheets
and customer's monthly
statements are also written
in one operation. Book
keeping b)r typewriter is a
step forward in progressive
The UNDERWOOD is
unequalled for this work.
UNDERWTOOD sales ex
ceed those oi any other
"The Machine You Will
1621 Farnam Street,
NEAL DRINK CURE
A Medical Treatment, Rot Patent
Medicine Cures in
That the Neal Three Day Cure for
alcoholism Is superior to any similar
treatment in the history of medicine.
that it should not be classed with an
of the nostrums advertised as "Curea,'
cheap imitations of the original, or tha
obsolete and narmful bypodarmio math-
ods ia proven ty the written and spoken
testimony of thousands of men and wo
men who have been quickly and satis
factorily cured of all craving and daalre
for alcoholic liquors, drugs and other
stimulants by the Neal Treatment after
everything else failed
Prinking- men and women know they
cannot quit the habit without "d'"el
assistance and also know of the exist
ence of the Neal Cure. but. hesitate to
Investigate tnrough dread of fancied
publicity. THliRE IS NO PUBLICITY;
nothing to pruvent the absolute seclus
ion and privacy of the patient who
wishes it so. At the Neal Institute in
this city guests enjoy all the privacy,
convenience and comforts of their homey
club or hotel. Names are never divulged
except by consent, and all correspon
dence is confllentlal.
Ths Neal Treatment consists of harm- '
less vegetable medicines administered
Internally end not by Hypodarmia injec
tions and quickly neutralizes the effect
of the alcoholic poison and eliminates It
from the sj-stem. thereby effecting a par.
feet and satisfactory cure in about three
days' time. The patient is greatly ben
efited mentally and physically there
are no bad after-effecte.
If you know of some person, man or
woman, friend or relative, who needs the
help of the Neal Cure investigate. If
you do not care to call in peraon, write
or phone the Neal Institute. 1602 Boutl
10th St.. Omaha. Neb.
ABOVE ALL III QUALITY
FOR HOME CONSUMERS
Doug. 119; Ind. fl-2119
Wm, J, BOEKHOFF
Offic-803 S. 7th St "H
Safi Hoisting i Spscliltj
1810 Farnam Street
Tel. Doug. 353
si T c n i n 9
UP TO DATE CUT MAKING
TELEPHON E YOU R ORDERS,
O WILL CALL ;
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