Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 15, 1911, NEWS SECTION, Page 2, Image 2

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These High Quality Coats at a Moderate Price
Our plans this season for an assortment of coats at moderate prices, which would
eclipse all our past efforts, have foeeu fully realized. So inany women have heeome en
thusiastic wearers of these coat that Monday we will f-cp practically a new-showing in
this busy section.
A very eenerous shipment of the two-tone reverslbles will continue
the well deserved prestige of Benson and Tbome coats,
This clever garment, which, made Its Omaha debut at thin afore, cornea
In combinations of gray and grn. pray and coronation, maroon and pray,
tan and white, and blue and tan.
One may wear one coat lo the theatre and another, entirely different,
Then, too, are trim Biau-tallored coat of mannish mixture and the
more elaborate affairs of chlffon-broadc'oth.
And every coat, no matter what the irlre, possesses that Inimitable
tyle which Invariably brings back the chopper who "looks around."
Junior and Small Women's sites. Prices $t 1.715. SI 3.50. 914. 7o
917.50. $10.75. 922.50. $25.00 up to $05.00.
The Girls' Coat Seclion
Contains just the coats which Instantly win the heart of every little
girl who sees them
A I t Q ind C? Tft P,MlnK variety In preUy shades of blue,
rtl UIIU UJw tsn. navy, red and brown and mlitures of
brown and gray. 81 tea to 14 years.
At S7.50. $3.50 and $9.75
warm military collar-
A great many girls select the man
tailored, full-lined coats with the
-At these prices, also, are beautiful plush, caracul
unl corduroy velvets, kerseys In pretty shudes, and brown and gray wU
tues. For ages 8 to 14.
At tlfl fn (10 7'vMo,hrs 4elrlng the ultra styles snd richest ma
Xll vlv W 1JI "ferlals for the daughter s winter wraps can find
nothing more exclusive and moderately priced than In this beautiful col
lection of Velvets, broadcloths, chinchillas and mannish mixtures. The
Polo models are Included. For ages 8 to 16.
m toBM nmn
omm Yeats
Dct Moines Has Costly Tight Ahead
Orer Price Cut
Withdraw front Carnaea'a lil.n at
Dee Maine Jala Brother
bond Deteptlra Proeea to
Hare Maar FTlende.
(From tff CirreBpondent.)
DF.fl MOISTS. Oct. 11 -(Special Tele
tram. )-The testimony In the long drawn
nut eltv -ae eeee was ronrludert before
J'ldfte Klonn. matr In rhancery. today.
The rasa ha laeted all mtmmer and the
teMlmony ha Inrludrd the statementa of
notable cxifrts In public service matters
from all over the country. It ti certain
tli race will have coet upward of $23,000
before it l flnlehed.
The coniet I one to have the city
entablifh a price of 30 cent for see as
ar.alnet fj now. The city had Andrew
Fanaater of Chlcaso and Edward W.
Betnli of New York on th stand today
sa Its lent ttnenes. Oral arguments
will he hrard later and finally the whole
matter will be presented to Judge Mc
Fhersnn Interarbaa Employe Seeer.
As a remilt of th recent street car
trouble the employes of the Interurban
railroads running out of Dee Moines have
eneried from the union of atreet car
workers and have joined the railroad
brotherhoods. They will abandon their
contract with the managers of the com-
panlea and form a new contract under
the regulations of the railroad conductors
and railway trainman.
Merer Ilaa Friend.
Arreated on a charge of forgery, E. M.
Meyers, claiming' to be a private detec.
tlve, waa visited by two women at the
city Jail. At flrat both of them claimed
to be his wife. Later the earlier arrival
changed her relationship to that of alster.
Both had oome to the station Ignorant
of each other's existence to attempt to
secure Meyers' release.
Probably Fatal Injuries Received by
. Isie Firtht on Sherman Ave.
Walla (milai Grace Street at Ms.
teeata II Una Behind a Xarta-
baa a 4 Car lata th War
" Having keen creund under th forward
trucks of a south-bound Ihtrmtn avanu
lar at Sixteenth and Orer street Satur
day morning. 11 Ftraht. asad U .
ftt Clark st reek lies, la a dylos condl
oa at the St. Joseph hospital with a
fractured skull and aorcral broken bones.
Several surgeons are working to save hi
'. He is th son af Mas FtrsM tit i'0
Clark rtreet. About 1 11 o'clock tnia
kornlng ht attempted to cross the tracka
It Sixteenth and Uraca .streets. He ranj
behind 'a north-bound Kherman avanvla
car Juet In tiro to be struck by a south
bound caur. t t
Wl4 h fell b rolled under th fender
Th motormmi saw tb lad as he mrgd
from behind lh north-bound car and a
quick as a flash reversed th current,
but before the ear could b atopi-ed the
lad had been graund under the forward
truck. Tb la s body waa squeesed Into
a space of not more than five or alx
Inch. , , .
It was impossible to extrUste th ,boy
without the aid of a wrecking crew,
which was immediately summoned. When
th crew arrived it was found necessary
to lack th car up In order to raleaae the
boy, who was pinned beneath th trucks
for fltn" minutes.
Tb car underneath which the boy was
round waa manned by Charles Had
berg, molurman, and W. W. McDonald,
conductor. The father of th boy con
ducts a aecond-hsn store at ?1 North
Sixteenth street.
1 "" e , ')0
to net our loan obligation with a sur
plus for Interns! developments, which w
have planned, such as harnealng rivers
and building railways."
The situation In Hsnkew is unchsnged.
Four British .warships and two vessels
apiece of the American, German end
Japanese navies are protecting th
foreign cttlsens.
(Continued from First Tage.)
J. V. Wllhelniv,
R, U. farter,
H. B. Weller,
K. K. Wrure,
Thomas A. Fry,
John K. Mack,
K. . McOlltnn,
Clnrk (. fowell,
J. A. Ruannon,
M. HJorntnn.
C. O. funtilnf ham.
W. R. Adair.
John U Mct'asue.
W. M. PherraUen.
C. W. Mortnn.
Charles E. Ula.-k.
J I. tor laid will.
J M Andersnii.
H. M. Johsnnsxen.
H. lj. Teterson.
F. .1. ntzKerald.
J. E. Wlnon,
It J. Dlnnlnr.
T. J Petteirrew,
A. W. Ron-man,
T. B. Norrls.
John v. Ftobblns,
IT. A. Kwlnir,
J. J. PerlRht,
C. J Pnleer,
F. D. Weed.
J. C. Root.
K. 8. Tliompeon.
Herbert M. Rogers,
tMt O. ("artipbeir.
A. W. Fdtulaton,
A, L. Havens.
A. P. U'lillm,ir
federleli v. Clarke, J. B Blanehard.
U Morettl. av. R. Kriimmond,
T. O. Hnnna. t. 8. Oirtla.
If. C. Weeden. W. F. Churrh.
K. A. Benson. H. K. Haailnaa.
Th copy furnlahed by Mtv Sunderland
Includes a blank form of application for
membership, which one and all are In
vited to fill In and mall to o.r deliver at
the aecretary s office, 1R2 City National
Pank building, the aecratary's Identity
being undisclosed.
(Continued from First Page.)
aglag. Indeed and bids fair In due course
of time te prove a strong bulwark In the
reduction of crime, as well as of the
criminal class."
Rial Mass Meeting Today.
Three convention events ere scheduled
for today. The annual sermon will be
preached at 11 at the Flret Mehodlst
church by Rev. F. U Loveland of Topeka,
Kan., formerly of Omaha; a mass meet
ing will be held In the Auditorium at I
and at 9:30 In the evening the National
Wardens' association will meet.
Addresses will be made at the mass
meeting by Bishop Tllien of Lincoln,
Maud Balllngton Booth of the Volun
teers of America, Prof. Charles R. Hen
derson of the University of Chicago and
Dr. J. T. Oilmour of Toronto. The Fourth
Infantry band from Fort Crook will play.
The convention will continue through
Moadar'a Proaraa.
In assembly room, Rome hotel.
S.4S a. m.-Chapiain' earlv meeting.
: a. m. The National Wardens as
sociation. Joseph r". Scott, supai Uitn
dent of prisons of the state of New York,
Albany, president, to proelde.
Annual addreaa hv tha Draaldant. Mr.
Paper, "Prlaon Construction." by A. H.
Leslie, superintendent Alleghany County
Workhouee. Pittsburgh, Pa.
Paper, "Mending the Immoral Morone."
by Frank Moore, superintendent New
Jersey reformatory, Rahway, N. J.
Paper, "Prison Recreations," J. K. Cod
ding, warden Kansas state penitentiary,
Lne1ng. Kan.
Dlacuaalon opened by General Demetrlo
Castillo, warden Cuban prison. Havana.
11 a. m. Report of the standing com
mittee on prison discipline by the chair
man. Henry K. W. Scott, warden New
Hampahlre state prison. Concord, N. H.
In assembly room. Rome hotel.
2 p. m. The National Chaplains' asso
ciation. Rev. Charles M. Miller, chaplain
western penitentiary of Pennsylvania, Al
gneny, fa., president, to preside.
Annual address by the president, Mr.
"Th Pasafon for Service," by
i. bvKnox'.
tContlnued from First Page.) .
HI' son, John M. Harlan, of Chicago,
a lawyer, waa summoned here, however,
snd another son. Dr. Richard C. Har
lan, traveling In Europe, was notified
Met night he grew worse snd this
morning at (:1S o'clock death came.
(Continued from First Pag.)
of th Cities of Hankow, XV a Chang and
Ilaa Tang. General U announce that he
ertll protect foreigners if they remain
neutral, but that he cannot promise pro
Section t tr-oe ara'tttng th klimhui.
4 Tb rhel generallsslme. al UstiH I
proclainstien signed- as "commander of
th' poof'' army.'' In which 'he ex
hort the Chinese people to shew their
unity and strength and to drive out th
Mentha traitor.
' A visit to W Chang by th Asooclated
res representative ttday dlselod
Vividly' the deveststlon. which ha been
Wrought In that city by the attack of th
revoluilpnlrti ' Corpses are piled every
where about the street.
)?IMt Uodles In One Heap.
f Titty bodies were aeen In a alngle heap
Juat Dutalde one of the gates. Ailhougn
Jsnthus hsve been killed tftus far
rtthln the limits of the city the invading
troops 'are still scouring every quarter
for ihore of their enemies. I.rults are
flocking to th revolutionary standard
i General LJ Yuan Heitg uM at his hal
ouarteis In Wu Chana tbti-he w Its aoldUirs (omially eniollrtl. lie said
that the revolutionary leaders haw
plenty of fundi). General I.I plans li
mov shortly aalnit the -liiiixi is! tartru.
Which have rolttaU'd aionji tin- lailWuy
ri a ton on th hi. dei- i,t Hunan.
Th rebel vicetoy lank. ho Is rstab
Itshed St u Chang, said in .in interilew
"Th objact of our nvoit Is lo mak
tb government of China like 'that of
America. The irMiit laxc It hunesll;
admiiilstered will provide umplc revenue
Knees BecomoGtif
' rtv Tsar of hersr Kaaamattaa
Th cur or Henry Goldstein, 14
Eartoa Street, boston. Utj . i ,iut
r victory by Hood Uarsaparllla. Tn.a
great medicine ha tuwwM in many
case wher others bsv uttvily fall!
Mr. Ooldstetn saya: "I Buffered from
rhauinatlsm flv years. It kept m from
businaaa and cause. excruciating pain.
My kna would Lecuui aa atlff mm steel.
1 tried mauy medi.-lnea without relief
then took iism Mai aapa' llUi, soon fcit
much better, and now consider myself
entirely tured. 1 revun.mend liooda."
Get It today In uauaJ. Jiquld f urui or
ckavwlated taUlet trailed aaraataba.
in th neoDle a behalf la a fight to win
s gainst, machine control and machine
tvirv cltlxen wnoae rurnos is in ac
cord with th abov la asked te join. the
i lusen union. -
Applioatloa blanka win n sent to tnose
who wish to join upon request to the
V.vsrns' union bv telephone, mail r per
sonal call. Temporary oftice, room .
City National bank buuaing. telephone.
indnMndant. Bell. ,
There will b no membership fees or
The undersigned subscribe lo the pur
poee of this organisation aad commend it
to th active support of every cltlsen of
It la understood that thee blanks call
ing for enrollment hav already been
tlgned up by most of the Business Men's
association membership, snd such ethers
as they could reach representing other
organisations, and that the statement I
soon to be put out over a grsat array
of signatures Intended to Impress th
public with th apontaneousness of th
ThU fuiacaat In last night's Be of
tb advent of th Cllisens' union aeema
to have hastened It arrival, me cui
having been gUen out later officially by
Ralph . Sunderland for general publl
cation, with th I olio ins names at
.Mil vrrrlek Cohnw w. Wood.
Rev. T. J- Vlaukay. t harles G. McDonald
John L. Webster ha known Justice
Harlan personally for twenty years, and
In that time has had many caae In
th supreme court. A few year ago he
attended a banquet given by the Amer
ican Bar association for Justice Harlan,
In honor of the twenty-fifth anniversary
of' his appointment to th court.
"He was an extremely genial and so
ciable gentlemen, always glad personally
to meet the lawyers who had raaea be
fore the court," said Mr. Webster. "He
was always a close listener to the dis
cussions In the court. He wss sn In
dependent thinker and did not hesitate
to speak his opinion.
"LMatlngnlahtng characteristic of him
a g member or the court waa his lib
eral and forceful view of enforcement
of th' Interstate commerce laws. It so
happened that nearly every caa on the
margin line of Infringement on these lawa
waa assigned to him 'to write an opinion.
By Instinct he was a state's rights man,
but In every Instance where state legis
lation Interfered with the federal con
stitution, he held the stat laws uncon
stitutional. He was the chief protector
of federal control of Interstate com
merce, regardless of states tinea."
tect society and to provide, under humane
discipline and restraint, an adequate pun
Ishment for the offender; the securing
of the proper snd regular employment of
the prisoner In prison under wise state
law; the obtaining of a rightful portion
of the prisoner's earnings for the use of
his dependent family; the systematic In
vestlgatlon of their real needs and the
furnishing of prompt relief to the worthy
and possible effort for their rehabilita
tion or removal to more favorable si)r
roundlngs; the Invoking of the probation
law where such will be conducive to
the best results; ths comprehensive study
of the prison population as far as possible
to secure proper statistics en which te
baae accurate results: the well organised
effort now at work In a number of our
larger centers of population, In the study
snd betterment of the slum districts and
the more general effort In many localities
In the Interest -of the beterment of the
environment of the children and youth.
are all encouraging signs of the far-
resetting Interest at work for th uplift
and saving of humanity, and to this end
we say, Oodspeed to the organisations
which,' In carrying forward their work,
hav gone back to the childhood days,
and which, striving to break the bond
age, not only of heredity and environ
ment, are, through eympathy, love and
Interest thus securing a foothold In dis
tricts, communities snd individual homes
ss well, and In which their - organised
effort la besrlng a fruitage most encour-
Rev. E.
Paper, "Putting Religion Where It
Should pa In the Prison." bv Rev. Wil
liam J. Batt. chaplain emeritus of the
Massachusetts reformatory, Junction,
4:15 p. m. Trolley ride.
In the First Methodlat church.
8 p. m. Mr. Patton, president, presid
ing. Invocation Rev. J. M. Kersey, D. D.,
pastor First Christian church.
Report of standing committee on "Pre
vention and Probation, " by the chairman.
Prof. Franklin H. Br I (NTs, superintendent
of th Stat Agricultural and Industrial
school. Industry. N. Y.
Paper, "The General Kffect of Proba
tion Cpon Olrls Who Afterward Become
Subject to Institutional Care." by Mr
Ophelia L. Amlgh, Geneva, III.
Paper, "Canadian legislation Respect
ing Juvenile Delinquents," by William
Trent, police magistrate, Reglna, Sas
katchewan, Canada.
Address, "Prevention," by Governor 8.
R. Vesey of South Dakota.
(Continued from First Page.)
by Thursday at the latest. When It failed
to arrive yesterday noon, hours after he
had expected It. he passively gave up all
hope. "I fear the finding haa not been
favorable," he said, and seemed greatly
The order for parole was sent by tele
graph by Attorney General Wlckeeeham.
Walsh was Immediately summoned into
Warden McClaughrey's office and told of
the favorable finding. Although be said
little, the smile that wreathed his face
told plainly of his great happiness.
. Orest Jar 1 Walsh Home.
CHICAGO, Oct. H.-Relatlves of John
R. Walsh here were almost overcome at
the final news of the parole. They had
reoetved so msny previous reports from
unreliable sources that when the news
cam they were unprepared to believe
It. At the Walsh home, where he Is
awaited by his wife, the news was re
ceived with especial joy.
Do You
Like I
usic :
The Imoeen Study rlub of Florence met
at the home of Mrs, Morse Sierl Thurs-1
(lay all er noon, when Mrs. tsiert and Mrs.
r H. Reynolds were the hostesses. They
spent and enjoyable evening aiuiivlna-
Shakeepear after which they took up"
plana for ths winter's work, they Inteuded .
doing Desiae the studying.
I'll' tPfe-J'
If: . mJm
L.t-i.1 t ' " '
u .. MSYrretivm.
VV. . V rlgiu.
t u tor v I. u.
Ixiuls V. Uu.
w. II. tucnvis.
Ar Hi sick).
, ac Huresli.
eniuei .-nouo.
on ii i . ate.
..mia ihiii.
.oulius U Nebl.
. ns.u.os.
r. J Boienson,
jeoise ini.
uiiy L- eisiin,
. J, rucnaiue.
It. b. L.kwo4.
.-d J. Atams.
Ldwln T. Bob.
I aul W. Kuhns.
4.. l. Armstrong.
Lysi I Abbott,
ri. t- eundrlad.
hlVltsntV.' Baxter,
t hail" A. AlUrll
. . rvl'aid. M
W D. Wllliama.
( haries C. Ueorg.
k,. k.. torando.
l.arneet et.
P A. Wells.
C.Lgrod T tastmaa.
W. It. Harper.
A. H- Roberta
Joseph biransky.
It V. . Piervoot.
W. R- Mcranaad.
u. T
A. I.anOLajwr, .
j. C. Kechmer,
. v . r'oeltr.
- F Merer.
George G. W allaca.
.w ..uaU.
,.n li. Adams,
Morris Lvy.
A. Griiumet, '.
V. U. t-aioier.
George W. Sumner,
f. VA . Hint.
W. H 'ole.
C. M. W li lielm.
Robert Iieni peter,
W. M. Ralnbolt.
M. I) Cameron
Geore 1. Hammer,
T. C. Byrne.
I. W.
. ( ar renter.
A. A Mcurew.
R. W. Moor.
IV H Weir,
R J Hshn.
Arthur N Smith.
R W. Hall,
Joseph barker.
It. L. Jenkins.
C. 6 liayward.
t; C. K ipllnger.
A. U Reed. .
W. T. vJi aham.
A. G. Hucnanaa.
M. n Murphy.
K J. Hsrt.
H b. King.
W C. Norrls.
W. G. Cleveland,
Luc w n a'lephens.
U. L. Mcllvain.
' A J. Merlin.
John rxiuglaa.
A. b Mctonnell.
I J. Dunn.
Z D Clsrk.
W. C. Pullard,
Htary H Claioora.
H f Mean.
Ertck T. Johnson.
F. H. Myera.
Ass as Field.
Harry Uawrl.
T. b. Ringwalt.
U M McClauahan.
Jay li. Foster,
fc-wlng liro a.
Char es D. Beaton.
A. V. Joaaa.
Paul A. beaton.
R. Js. Davia.
H. A. Tukey.
Jaines a. White.
P. h. MoGuira,
fir m
Suit$ and Overcoats to
Order $20.00
Take three men. One is tin-
pre! i ely gttired. Another is
Indifferently dressed. The other
Is badly garmented.
Which one of the three (all
other things bing equal) will
gain the quickest audience
with modem business man?
No. I, of course!
The man whose raiment re
fects his individuality and
character emphasizes his owu
self-respect- he wbote gar
ments are made for htm will
surely derive, many extra bus
iness advantages from his tailoring-advantage.
f'f course.
ear tailoring when we're
(Ing of
wc r thinking of
eooul our attire.
Mac-Carlby-Vilson Tailoring Co.
SOI-StNl South lath tM.
Five Sirpa Huutii of I-amain.
Popular Near Classic -- Classical
If so, and you are not a musician, you ihould call
t our store and allow us to explain and demonstrate
t-i Inter-Player Pianos that
we have very carefully selected so as to satisfy the
most exacting person.
In our line you will find the world's best.
The Angelus,' the acme of perfection in the Player
Knabe Angelas, Emerson Angelus,
Angelus Piano. Fischer.
O . , i a
Estey, Schaeffer, Price & Teeple, I
Harmonola, Milton
All eighty-eight note, fully warranted players.
Prices on these instruments range from $350 up,
with twenty-five rolls of music free.
Pianos taken in exchange. Terms to suit.
.Haydeii Bros.
A Saving Event in Ladies'
New Suits and Goats
Bargains like these keep things stirring la
oar busy new Suit Section, Second Floor.
S20 Ta lored Suits and Goats
200 hsnome sntts la all wool serges, cherlota,
and fancy mixtures; gome plain tailored; other
beantlfttlly trimmed. Jackets lined with Ruar
Jiteed satin, skirts show the latct sty lea. Mon
day af 911.75. Also 10O heaotlfui new fall coats
In plain, novelty mixtures, blanket effect, etc.
many with the pretty sailor col
lars; others In handsome fall
tyle effect. Monday at. . . .
$23.50 PLrsn COATS afM.OS
Made of rich 8ealette riuoli, .V-d through,
out with guaranteed satin. HandaonuNt trimmed.
Showing of New Fur and Fony Coats and Fur
y Millinery Dtpt Second Floor.
TRIMMED HATS at $2.08, $3.08 and $4.98.
You'll be delighted with one of our made-to-nteaaure
suits, coata or skirt. And the price
are Tery reasonable. .
Suits to Meanurt $!S.OO and Hp.
Shirts to Measurt $5.00 and up.
'm I
We Have the Very Suit
You Want and at
Big Saving to You
Come in, look over our splendid new
stocks of men's and young men's sutts and
overcoats. Compare the quality and the
prices with what you have seen elsewhere.
Note the splendid fit, and the neat, bust
ness-like appearance they give you.(
You'U have to admit that onr
Fall Suits and Overcoats at
$10. $12.50 and up to $13
are equal In every respect, style, fit, work
manship and qnaUty, to the suits sold else
where at $15.00 to $27.00.
Why not save that $S.0O or $10.00? You
can do It If you buy your clothing here.
Furnishing Goods
Men's Ribbed Shirts and Drawers
at 37c each.
Holeproof Hosiery, six pair guar
anteed six months. Per box of six
pair, $1.50.
Men's Munsing Union Suits, $1
and up.
Men's Shoes at $2.50 and $3.00
Tea nay pay nor for shoes elsewhere, bat
you will not re any mora wear or oomf or en
of them than 70U will from our ahoes a ta.00
and S3. OO. They are mad from h fin
lathra and ar mad to give the utmost
comfort to the wearer.
r.lain Floor Specials Monday
til mW&M '
X.OKO Irtmicii dOwv xikovoi
at sso o aaea
Just reoelved a larff ahlpmaat of
spleaald new Kendbars, whleh go ri.Airirxi.ZTTa MIOXT OOWjrg,
a sale Koaday at . .ao to 9M -I at 48o aad ee
T. A nuts' HUi XOBX. KOaSAT AT M
Made of splandtd Brook a9 I .U U AU leadlnf shad, hand,
atink ur somely mad
Mentor Comfort Knit Underwear for Women, atlssas and Children.
Hisses' and Boys' Union Bulta, 1 x.aais' union anixi
at BOo, Too and 880 I np from
to, as
214-16-18 No. 16th. CLOTHIERS to MEN and WOMEN.
(Formerly Novelty Skirt Co.)
Fall and Winter Suits and Overcoats
made-to-order. $25 to $35
Free Land Information
The Twentieth Century Farmer, to meet the demand
of its readers for land information, has gathered and
compiled data on soils, climate and farming conditions
in all parts of the country. It is willing to give out this
information, free, if postage is sent with inquiry.
Do You Want to Know
About government land laws, location of land of
fices, etc ,
How to get irrigation lands, location of projects,
laws governing 6ame, etc.
Best sections for fruit growing, general farming,
.stock raising or dairying.
Your questions will get prompt attention. State
plainly and specifically what you want to know. "Write,
Land Information Bureau
The Twentieth Century Farmer
Omaha, Nebraslia