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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 16, 1911)
EIGHT-DAY SPECIAL SERVICE
Men and Religion Forward Move
ment Oiren Big Boost.
KIOMIITENT MEN WILL SPEAK
Meeting- Were Held In All Ck arches
Two Monster Demonstra
tion Planned for Todar
, DES MOINES, Oct 15.-Speclal.)-Th
treat Men and Rellirlon Forward Move
ment, to far as It relate to Iowa, as
tlven Its Initial boast In Pes Moines to
day and for eight days following there
wll be the greatest possible activity In
retting the work well underway.
In the morning the pastors of the vari
ous churches explained to their cong
gregatlons the nature of the work and
outlined what had been- done an what
was expected of the men interested In
furthering the work of the churches. In
the afternoon two special meetings were
he. One was at the Coliseum, which
was addresed by Raymond Robbing of
Chicago, social worker and reformer, a
sort of revival meeting to arouss the
Interest of the men of the churches In
the opprotunltles before them. The
other was addressed by Dr. E. A.
Btelner of Grlnnell, the well known trav
eler and lecturer, a meeting for boys
at the Toung Men's Christian association.
Men Who Will Have Char.
The following experts and specialists
111 have charge of the work during the
Fred B. Smith, New York, campaign
Dr. David Russell, South Africa,
Dr. Clarence A. Barbour. New Tork.
i Raymond Kobblns, Chicago, social
John I Alexander, Philadelphia, boys'
Rev. John Dean, San Jose, Cal., com
i Rev. William A. Brown, International
Sunday School association, Bible study.
Horace Sanderson, Laymen's Missionary
International Association Male quartet.
Two big demonstrations on Monday
and Tuesday will announce the entry of
.the eight experts In the movement. One
thousand Des Moines business men and
I boys will welcome the leaders to the
city. Procession of double that number
of men and boys will traverse the prin
cipal sections of the city.
. Meetings of various kinds have been
scheduled for every day next week. From
(early in the morning until late at night,
the forward workers will be on the move.
Business men of the city will contribute
as much of their time as possible.
Feature of the campaign will be the
meetings in the shops and factories. Ex
perts accompanied by churchmen, will
visit about twenty-three places and
speak to the laboring men.
Tuesday evening the big platform meet
ing will Le held in the Coliseum. Fred B.
Smith of New York, leader of the move
ment, will deliver the principal address.
His subject will be ."The Men and Relig
ion Forward Movement."
No Des Moines Bishop JVott.
James Davis, bishop of the diocese of
Davenport, who Is In the city. Is responsi
ble for the statement that there will not
be appointed, at least at present, any
bishop for Des Moines. It Is known,
however, that provision has been made
for dividing the diocese and locating a
bishop in this city.' Blshou Davla has
recently returned from Europe and he
-will bo -administrator ontU a "bishop Is
selected here. In due time a conference
will be held at Dubuque, under the mis.
pices of Archbishop Keane, to choose
candidates ror the new place and the
names selected will be sent to Rome. It
Is understood that Monslgnor Flavin and
Fathers Leonard and White are being
considered for the new bishop.
Oppose Present Police Control.
At the convention of chiefs of police
held at Waterloo last week Chief Yeagor
of this city presented a paper In which
lie severely scored the present system
of control of police departments In Iowa.
The majority of the chiefs declared that
the system Is faulty and places the de
partment too much under the control of
petty politicians. Officers were elected
as follows: President, W. T. Dlnneen.
Waterloo; vice president, George Y eager,
Des Moines; second vice president, J. T.
Robbins, Newton; secretary and treas
urer, II. T. Wagner, Waterloo.
The annual convention of the Iowa Im
plement Dealers' association will be held
In Des Moines commencing December 6,
the arrangements therefor having Just
been completed with the Commercial club
of this city. There win be about' 800
delegates. They will be the guests of the
Princess theater one evening and a recep
tion for the women will be given at Hoyt
Controversy Over Inanrance.
Stat Auditor Bleakley has gone Into
court to defend the action of his depart-
the life out of
Sprinkle a little Gold Dust
in the water, and let the Gold
Dost Twins do all the hard
part of the task. Gold Dust
starts to dissolve and lather
the moment it strikes the
water; it starts to cleanse the
moment it comes in contact
with the garment. It instantly
softens the hardest water,
saves rubbing, saves wear and
tear on clothes, -and does most
of the work without your
Use Gold Dust next wash day,
and have whiter, sweeter,
cleaner clothes, with half the
effort and in half the time.
TIIF, KEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 1G, 1911.
Gold Dust Is
old ia 60 sise
and largo pack
ages. The Urge
"IM tU COLO DUST TWINS dm
ment In refusing to permit outside In
surance companies to engage In Insur
ance In Iowa against the hazards of Joy
riding in automobiles. Companies en
gaged In accident insurance Insist that
they shall have a light to Issue policies
insuring the owner of an automobile
against harm which may come to him
through accidents due to his own care
lessness as well as other accidents. The
Insurance department refuses and an
issue Is Joined in court which will Involve
extensive arguments and a decision from
the supreme court.
New Companies Incorporated.
There was filed with the secretary of
stato today the articles for the Lima Co
operative Commission company, located
In Lima, Fayette county, Iowa, with
capital of 110,000, and J. H. Mattocks,
president. The Midland Realty company
of Cedar Rapids, with 30,000 capital, was
Anto Numbers Are routing,
The secretary of state expects soon to
be able to care for the applications for
automobile numbers for 1912. lie is Bend
ing out circulars to the owners of auto
mobiles registered for this year, giving
Information as to the registration to take
place prior to January 1 next. The makers
of the plates will deliver them in No
vember and December, but they will not
be mailed until near the close of the year.
Will Try Oat Creamery Case.
Attorney General Cosson la engaged In
the preparation of an important case to
go to the supreme court soon, being the
case of the state against the Fairmont
Creamery company of Nebraska. The
company was tried In Buena Vista county
for infraction of the Iowa law forbidding
unfair discrimination In the purchase of
milk and cream for the purpose of
breaking down competition and creating
a monopoly. The court decided the law
was unconstitutional because It did not
treat all classes of business alike. The
state appealed on this Issue.
Will Attend the Conferences.
James M. Pierce, publisher of the
Homestead, will go to Chicago tonight
for the purpose of attending the confer
ence of those who are opposed to re
nomlnatlon of President Taft. Mr. Pierce
was an ardent supporter of Taft three
years ago and helped organise the state
against the Iowa progressive. Howard J.
Clark, a prominent attorney, will attend
the conference, but the attendance of
Iowa people will not be very large.
Attend Mlno Demonstration.
Mine Inspectors of" Iowa will go to
Pittsburgh to attend the demonstration
of mine work and rescue methods to be
Instituted by the government bureau of
mines, commencing October 26. The gov
ernment has purchased an abandoned
coal mine In which to make the demon
Want a Law Examiner.
Curator Small of the state law library
has been Informed of an examination to
be held In the library November 8 for ap
plicants for the position of law examiner
In the office of solicitor for the Agricul
tural department at Washington. Similar
examinations will be held in Dubuque
and Omaha at the same time.
Controlled Potato Markets.
The price of potatoes In Des Moines
last week attracted the attention of the
city authorities and It Is proposed that
steps be taken to head oft the exactions
of the commission men. It was found
that potatoes were selling for $1.26 a
bushel here while they could be bought
In small towns not far from Des Moines
for 60 cents a bushel. Mayor Hanna
Instituted an investigation, following
which the price dropped in this city to
80 cents a bushel. The mayor threatens
to buy at his personal expense a large
quantity of potatoes to be sold at cost
unless the merchants keep the price
It is going to cost you Just twice as
much to get a license for that automobile
of yours for 1912 as it did this year. The
Kulp automobile law went into effect
July 4, 1911. The first period for registra
tion Is a six months period, which ends
January 1, 1912. The second period for
registration will be a full year.
TOBACCO DISSOLUTION PLAN
Trust to Be Divided Into Four
PE0PEETY WILL CHANGE HANDS
Yoltna; Tower of atoek to Be Altered
o tkat Twenty. Mae Indlvldaal
Defendants Will Surrender
NEW TORK. Oct 15.-The plan for the
dissolution of the American Tobacco
company, in compliance with the decls
Ion of the United States supreme court,
decreeing It an Illegal combination, nfrl
dally was made public tonight and will
be submitted to the United Ktates cir
cuit court of the southern district of
New lorlc for approval Mondnv.
The official plan provides for division
of the American Tobacco company Into
iour companies, no one of which. It Is
stated, will have a controlling Influnnr.
The four companies are the iimn-m
American Tobacco company, which will
continue Its corporate Interests: tha Uir.
get A Myers Tobacco company, which
is to be organised: the P. Lorlllard com.
pany, also to be oritanlxetl. ml i
J. Reynoulds Tobacco company, an ex
Trupertr to He Sold.
Disintegration is to bo broueht ihrno
by selling Ill6,0u0,uoo of the property
oi tne American Tobacco company, con
sisting of factories, brands, businesses
and capital stock of tobacco manufactur
ing companies now owned and controlled
by It to the Liggett & Meyers Tobacco
company and the P. Lorlllard company
for cash and securities of the two vendee
companies and for distribution to com
mon stockholders of the American To
bacco company, two-thirds of th .tnu
of the R. J. Reynolds Tobacco company,
now owned by the American Tobacco
company. The plan also provides for
distribution In the form of HvM.,h.
of the securities of the various sub
sidiary companies controlled h th.
American Tobacco company to the
American Tobacco company's common
stockholders and the division of some of
these subsidiary companies, which were
held to be Illegal combinations, inm
separate companies having no Interest In
Control to be Surrendered.
It provides further for radical rh.nr.
In the voting power of the stock so that
the twenty-nine individual defendants,
who formerly controlled the American
Tobacco company, will surrender this
The principal financial texture of the
plan Is an assessment on the tl,a'ji.f
common stork of the American Tobacco
company amounting to K.6il,!25, or about
91 per cent, which will bo used toward
the proposed retirement and cancella
tion of the company's existing bonds.
For this assessment the common stock
holders will receive common stock of
the Liggett A Myers and P. Lorlllard
Ilesalt of rhanara.
The net result, according to the plan,
will bo: To restore lawful conditions by
dividing the business In tobacco and re
lated products, heretofore dominated and
controlled by the American Tobacco
company or companies in which It has
held a large Interest, Into fourteen sep
arate companies, no one of them having
control or dominance In the trade as to
any of the products manufactured by
It; no one of them having any domlmince
or controlling position as to the purchase
of raw material of any kind, whether
of the several types of leaf tobacco or
otherwise; no one of them having any
Interest by way of ownership of stock
or otherwise In any other of them and
each of them being a company, whether
now existing or to be created under the
plan, In which the American Tobacco
company will have no interest." ,
In this manner. It Is set forth, the H)
per cent of the production of cigarettes
In the I'nlted Slates now controlled by
the American Tobacco company, wlll.be
divided, practically 37 per cent being
given to the American Tobaco company.
kH per cent to Liggett Myers Company
and 15 per cent to the P. Lorlllard Company.
The 77 per cent of smoking tohnceo
business controlled will be divided, plire-
tlcally 83 per cent to the American To
bacco company, S per cent to the Lig
gett Myers Company, 22 per cent to the
P. Lorlllard Company and to the It. Key.
nous Tobacco company.
Plus; Tobacco Business Divided,
The M) per cent of plug tobacco business
will be divided, practically 26 per cent to
the American lobacco company. M per
cent to Liggett & Myers, 3 per cent to the
Lorlllard Company and 18 per cent to the
The 79 per cent of fine cut tobacco trade
will be aivlded, about 10 per cent to tne
American Tobacco company, 41 per cent
to Liggett & Myers and 28 per cent to the
P. Lorlllard Company.
The 13 per cent of cigar manufacture
will be divided, about per cent to the
American Cisar company, tf per cent to
Lorlllard Company and 1 per cent to the
American Stogie company. The 93 per
cent control of "little cigars" will be di
vided, about IS per cent to the American
Tobacco company, H per cent to Liggett
& Myers and Si per cent to the Lorlllard
The 80 per cent of the snuff business
will be divided, practically 32 per cent to
the American Snuff company, 30 per cent
to the George W. Helms Company and
2 per rent to Weynvin llrulnn Cum
pany. the latter two rnmpnmrs to i
Car Turns Turtle,
But Its Occupants
Are 'Not Injured
While driving north on Twenty-fourtI
near N street In South Omaha yrsterdax
afternoon at .1 o'clock the automnhlli
of A. Hi own of the P:nford hotel turned
turtle. At the time of the accident Mr
Ilrown was driving his own car, Broom
pan led by his wife. At the Juncture o:
Twenty-fourth and N streets the pave
ment was wet and slippery and the cm
begun to skid across the car tracks.
Uefore Mr. Rrown could rlcht the ma
chine It turned turtle. Fortunately both
Mr. and Mrs. Ilrown were cool-headed
enough to refrain from trying to Jump.
Neither was Injured by so much as n
Policemen (illlln and Cushion, together
with Morgan I leafy, released Mr. and
Mrs. Ilrown from their duncerous pre.
dlcament. After righting the ear Mr.
and Mrs. Ilrown proceeded on their way
No Double Suicide
in Jenkins Tragedy
Recent discoveries In Red Rank, Wvo.
disprove the theory that Mr. and Mrs
Thomas Jenkins, cousins of County
Judge Charles Leslie, committed suicide,
ocordlng to a letter from former Uover-
nor W. A. Richards of Wyoming, father
of Mia. Jenkins, received by Judge
A search Is being made for E. T. Pay
ton, who was In the vicinity of the Jen
kins' home at the time Mr. and Mrs.
Jenkins met death and who told the
authorities he believed It was a case of
double suicide. It has been learned that
Payton four times was an Inmate of the
Wyoming state hospital for the Insane
Mr. Richards says an examination of
the Jenkins' home shows that a bullet
passed through the door of the cabin and
fell In a waste paper basket Inside the
It is apparent that the bullet, which
passed through the door could not have
been fired from the locations lit which
the bodies were found. A third person
must have dono the shooting and car
rled the bodies to the places In which
they were discovered.
The Key to the Situation Heo Ads.
lit, Qsm pil
A Pleasant Surprise
follows (he first dose of Dr. King's New
Life Pills; the painless regulators that
strengthen you. Guaranteed. c For
sale by Beaton Drug Co.
FAVEL CONFESSES BIGAMYi
JUDGE SENDS HIM TO PEN
Fred Pavel, whose wife caused his
arrest and return from Lincoln to
Omaha when she delved in his trunk and
found a certificate of marriage to an
other woman, pleaded guilty to a charge
of bigamy in criminal court yesterday
and was sentenced to one to seven years
In the penitentiary.
Married in February to Miss Anna
Puts of Minneapolis. Pavel came to
Omaha and begame the husband of Miss
Frances Rnmuv twn wcpkl mad Juriim
Crawford married him and shortly after
his arrest held him to the district court
on the bigamy charge.
There could be no better medicine than
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. My chil
dren were all sick with whooping cough.
One of them was In bed. had a high fever
and was coughing up blood. Our doctor
gave them Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
and the first dose eased them, and three
bottles cured them," says Mrs. R. A. Don
aldson of Lexington, Miks. For sal by
Illinois lllauka at. Louis.
CHAMPAIGN. III.. Oct. 14. A .Iron Vlb
by Otto Seller of the University of 1111.
nols foot ball eleven defeated St. Louis
university. to 0, today. A touchdown
In the final period added to Illinois lead,
bt. Louis, though outdated, fouicht hitr.
and was able to stave off the Illinois,
when scores seemed Imminent. Tha
Illinois withheld Captain Roberts for tha
gam with Chicago next Uaturday.
ytmrmfF vy,'v s tr.,7rr
It is not enough to make pure beer
it must be kept pure until it is poured
into' your glass.
Beer is a saccharine product. The
slightest taint of impurity injures its
healthfulness. Light starts decay even
in pure beer. Dark glass, the scientists
say, gives protection against light.
Purity above everything else distinguishes
Schlitz beer from common beer.
We use the costliest materials we ae Schlitz for months to
prevent biliousness it will not ferment in your stomach.
Schlitz is sent to you in Brown Bottles, thus protecting
Schlitz purity from the brewery to your glass.
Without all these precautions no beer can be healthful, and
who knowingly would drink beer that was not?
If you knew what we know about beer, you would say, "Schlitz
omiL iii uruwn
v IT Si
ss e f
Hotel ofrcfuied cl
etfance, located in
iri . i
NewYork's social centre
Easily accessible to
tricatre;Qnd slioppincL ,
Single Doom with Bath 2 fo59
DouU. Rbom with Bath 12 ro89
ittkT '" t i s;,w "SjLtitPS lr y T ; T J
Wethe rbee & Wo od
fifth Ave.yFinyi?mi st.
NEW YORK, CITY
Rosebud and Pine Ridge
" October 2nd to 21st
The Chicago and North Western Railway Co.
announces train service to
Dallas and Gregory
(Point! of Registration)
Leave Omaha .... 8K)0 a.m. 8:00 p.m
Leave Lincoln 7:30 a.m. 3:00 p.m
Leave Superior. f Q:30 am
Leave Hasdnjra 1 10:30 a.m
Leave Fremont .... 0:53 a.m. "10:00 p.m
Leave Norfolk MS p.m. 1:05 a.m. f 7:00 a.m.
Arrive Oregorv .... 8:05 p.m. 7y5 a-m, 2:00 p.m.
Arrive Dallas 8:20 p.m. 8:00 a.m. 2:10 p.m.
Arrive Winner ... 9:15 p.m. 10:30 a.m. f3:10 p.m.
Convenient train returning leave
Winner "5KK) a.
Dallas 3.50 a
Gregory 6:00 a
.m. f9:40 a.m. 4KK) p.m.
.m. 10:40 a.m. 6:30 p.m.
.m. 10:50 a.m. 6:45 cm.
f Except Sunday
The Only Line
to the Reservation
The Remarkable Educated
See that crown or cork
is branded " ScMite."
Phones) Doug-las 1E9T
nones Independent A 2623
Schlitz Bottled Deer Depot
723 S. 9th St., Omaha, Nebr.
SCHLITZ DEER DELIVERED III PLAIN UAGOHS BY
E-3ILLER LIQUOR CO., 1309 Farnara St. Z
r n n
Citizens from the Vasty Deeps of
the Pacific Ocean, Near Hie
Beautiful Pacific Grove, Monterey
Captured by daring: Seal and Sea Lion hunters, exhib
ited in Submarine Garden Tanks to thousands of admir
ing: tourists at the seashore resort. These clever amphib
ious mammals, with marvelous instinct, almost human
brains, readily reponded to patient, intelligent and novel
training and have been so thoroughly educated in tho
ways of the sawdust arena that they will present to tho
thousands of visitors to the
At the Coliseum
You must see these agile seals and sea lions perform
ers Juggle Balls, Batons, Fire Hoops, Walk Tight Ropes,
Play Drums, Horas, Bells, etc. An act never to be forgot
ten. Seen as a special $1,000 Free Act three times daily
on the big Vaudeville attraction stage at the Land Show,
Coliseum, Commencing Oct. 16tll
Remember One price, twenty-five cents, admits to
everything in the Land Show: children 10 cents.
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