Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 25, 1911, NEWS SECTION, Page 7, Image 7

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

nuui rnm
Ctyptlaa Chocolate BOo, Myera-Dlllon.
Oaa, Eleo. I" tstares, Borress-Orandan.
Writ T. W. BUokbura Douglas UM,
In new phone book.
Ittikhart Bella Horn K. II. Lutkhart
has aold his bouse at Forty-first and
Dodge to O. F. Smith for $10,000.
Work on Baldrlfe Homo Work has
been started on Juc lialdrlge'e new house
at Thirty-ninth and Davenport streets.
Apartment House Bold The Tsschuck
Meal Kstate company has sold Its apart
ment house at Twentieth and Davenport
to W. M. Quald for J19.500.
luncheon to ExMbltor Exhibitors at
the Omaha Land show will be guests of
the Heal Kstate exchange at luncheon at
tho Commercial club Wednesday.
Park Board Masts The regular- meet-
Ins; of the park board will be held In the
cltv hall Wednesday afternoon at 3
o'clock. A number of small Items will
be browfcht up at the meotlng.
rails In a TU Theodore Tholeljhohan
a retired engineer for the Vulon l'aclflo
Railway company, was stricken with an
uepiic spnsm ai nmeenin nnu rrinv"
streets Tuesday morning, lie was lanen
tho police station, where he was re
lved by Dr. T. T. Harris and then taken
home. 1307 Pierce street.
IT a Concart At Swedish Church Olal
Pelberg, assisted by his wife, Scfio Set
berg, will give a sacred organ recital and
song concert Wednesday night In the
Swedish Lutheran church at Nineteenth
and Cass streets. The couple wai 'heard
here last June In the Zlon Lutheran
church by a largo audience and in all
probability standing room will be a scarce
article. There is to be no admission to
the concert. '
Begins am Old Sentence Athanaslos
Olatiotls, the Greek indicted some months
ago by the federal grand Jury for con
splracy, was taken to the county Jail to
begin a thirty-day sentence, In addition
to a $300 fine. Olatiotls was convicted of
conspiring to bring a large number of
Greek laborers here for work on the
various railroads, and to collect their
salary for them, giving them out of the
money paid by the railroads .a small
amount. Tho Indictment was returned a
year ago.
TMinief ore Artrno
Whether to Teach
.Di Die in fccuuuis
Annexationists Open Headquarter!
and Start Campaign.
Aatla Meet After Council Meeting
! Proceed to Uet Cohorts la
Line Lire Stock Men
to Lincoln.
Tho question "Shall the Bible be Intro
duced Into the Fubllo Schools." was fully
discussed at the quarterly rally of the
Trl-Clty Baraca union at the First Meth
odist Episcopal church last evening. The
general opinion of the' audience was that
the Bible hould be Installed In the
schools, but the - voting on the question
was held over for the meeting of the
Rev.- Frank A. Chase, pastor or the
First Baptist church of Council!, Bluffs,
was on the affirmative side of the ques
tion. . In his arguments he said, "The
Bible Is the work of God and should be
taught to the people. It has done more
good for the world In general than any
other medium on earth. If the Bible had
been In the school for the last few gen
erations there would not be at the present
day so much wickedness and crime In the
world. Ducing the last three generations
the population has Increased 28 per cent
and crime 60 per cent. No person' education-Is
complete uniesahe la learned In
the word of God.1' . . ..'
Charles A. Alden, financial secretary
of the University Of Omaha, waa second
man In the debate and talked on condi
tion. "If this Baraca union would only
practice using the Bib! Instead of trying
to Introduce It into the schools, it would
bo a fur greater move than the one thoy
are at the present time contemplating.
The churches aild Sunday schools were
built and are for religious purpose.
"In my estimation It would be better
to get ail your friends to register next
Eatuiday than to get the Bible In th
"The purposes of the publlo chool,"
aid Rev. Charles W. Bavldge, who ar
med the negative side of the question,
"are oolely educational and not for re.
Ugloua advancement. It you set out to
Install the Bible In th school you will
be lawbreakers a th law of th tt
forbid the introducing of religious In
struction of any kind in th publlo ohool
of th stat. The plao to teach the bible
. is at home, not In tho schools.
Things went with a vim at the meeting
of the annexationists held last night at
the offices of Murdock & Tancoast,
where a larice crowd or sympathisers
filled the offices and overflowed Into the
adjoining hall.
rians for the campaign were mapped
out and W. 11. Daly, secretary of the
committee, was elected campaign mana
ger. Mr. Daly immediately announced
that he had acquired a suite of rooms in1
the Haunon block where the headquarters
of the annexationists will be hence
Tho sense of the meeting was that
every man must see to it that all the
voters register before the end of the
week. This was laid down as the para
mount duty of all the annexationists, who
have left four days only 'between now
and registration day.
In a stinging resolution the committee
threatened legal proceedings against the
city council in the event of that body
utilising public moneys lor the further
ance of their campalsn to defeat the
annexation measure.
Pass Warn In a Resolution.
The following is the resolution:
Whereas, The city council of 8outh
Omaha, ISeb., did no the Uth duy of Oc
tober, If 11, pass a resolution instructing
the city attorney "to take any and all
necebsary legal action seeking to prevent
the submission of the quciuions of an
nexation at the ensuing general election.
and to file In behaif of the city.a protest
and challenge to the pretended petition
Liled for same.
And whereas, said resolution in effect
seeks to divert city moneys from their
appropriate tunds to be used for pereonul
uses, and also seeks to prevent the citi
sena ol the city from expressing their
rights as such citizens at tho coming
Theiefore, be it resolved by. this or
ganisation of South Omaha electors, that
we as electors una citizens oi me city ot
South Omana hereby protest and object
to the expenditure of the people's money
for any such purposes as contemplated
by such resolution as trie same is cieariy
illegal and contrary to law.
And be it lurtner resoivea mat tne exec
utive committee of this organization be
and they are hereby instructed in case
any of the city money be so expended to
at once commence the appropriate legal
oroccedtng against any and all oi the city
officials participating In said expenditure.
.W. B. DALY,
Antla Hold Meeting.
Last night's council meeting was but
the prelude to one of the strongest gath
erings of the antl-annexatlonlsts that has
been held since the beginning ot the
agitation forv the merger of the two
The council meeting itself was marked
by a distinct lack of interest on the part
of the aldermen and attendant , gen
erally, i
While the city clerk droned through
tlie reading of the minutes and resolu
tions, little knots ot city employes' and
"antl" men gathered in the" hall and
rooms adjoining the council chamber.
Present In the building were former
Senator "Doc" Tanner, the member ot
the Fire and Police board, E. R. Leigh
and W. A. Schneider - of the school
board,, together with Superintendent N.
M, Graham, City Attorney H. C. Mur
phy and his assistant, Sam Winters;
Chief of the Fire Department John Mc
Kale and all the members of the city
council. Besides the city officials there
were present many of the business mtin
and contractors of the city.
Mayor Tralnor announced that the
meeting was called to talk things over.
It was conceded that the fight for an
nexation will be a most bitter one.
Every one of the antl ha com out
with the determination to put forth all
their political strength o muster a vote
that will overwhelm the mergerlsts at
ball game in the afternoon. It I th
devlr of the committee that the trip
this year be made even more successful
than the last one.
A special train will convey the party
to Lincoln, where they will be taken
direct to the state farm. After the foot
ball game the party will have supper at
the Lincoln hotel, returning to Omaha
that evening.
Maale City Gossip.
Three heating stoves, cheap. J.
Buy your coal. South Omaha Ice Co.
The South Omaha labor unions will hold
a meeting this evening at Twenty-fourth
an'' ij streets.
For rent, six-room house, modern ex
cm heui. Also large barn, SKIS Q street,
t'hone Mouth 1094.
The birth of a son Is reported at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Warren L. Hhodes,
Twentieth and Z streets.
liable Strangled.
by croup, cough or colds are Instantly
relieved and quickly cured with Dr.
King's New Discovery. 60o and $1.00.
For sale by Beaton Drug Co.
Tremendous Cash Purchaae from Fa
mous Blanket Maker.
Twelve Oreet Wlstlswi Now Blnj
Vsed to Display Tfces Goods
10,000 Pairs Will Go on "ale
at Vokrard-Of Bargain
Not Monday.
We take pleasure ,ln announcing the
most extraordinary of wool blankets
that was ever held by any store In
America. W hav Just bought 15,000
pair from a famu manufacturer at
just about one-half th actual cost to
make. Many of the blankets in this sale
are the famous PuUman blankets made
expressly for the Pullman Faiac Car
company. Th sal will begin next Mon-
day, October and It offers a clianee
such as may never occur again.
Thl maker turned Out all wool blankets
of superior make, chiefly for fin retail
trade. He la now retiring from blanket
making to take up the weaving of fine
dres good.
This sale la just another of those great
money saving events that has made
Brand! Stores great and famous for Its
bargain giving. It la now so well known
that we buy for spot cash, no matter
how great the stock or how fine the
good, that many of the best bargains In
the country are offered first to us.
Twelve great show windows are now
filled with these blankets and thousands
marvel at the bargain every day. Many
of these blankets are full size, while
others are In sizes suitable for cribs and
single beds. They will all go on sale
next Monday, October 30.
Sick headacne 1 rs.uswi by a disordered
tomach. Take Chamberlatn'a Tablets
and correct that and the headaohea will
disappear. For rale ly dealer.
fainforctd at
eery point
BEYOND its velvet
like caress to the
skin and its luxurious
warmth, Velvetrib has
another important merit.
It is elastic both ways.
Though smooth in fit, it is as
free and easy as yourown skin.
"It lull u good and wmri to art."
Velvetrib is knit of fine
Egyptian yarn in two closely
interwoven layers and is alike
on both sides. Without
coarseness of fabric strength,
. warmth and velvety softness
re obtained. Vtlvitrib is BO 10
100 stronger than underwear
oi equal weight.
VmUmlrib 1 Guaranteed"
ot to irritate, shrink, rip. tear, beg
ot money back. 1 1 It m ad io medium
aad heavy weights. Atkyouf dealer.
MEN'S Separate Car.
mu, 1 Vmkm Sate.
' BOYS' Seaarat Cit.
suBte, 60t Uaioo Sato. SI.
Try V4hmtrH Ualoa Suit with lb
perfectioa Onelta erotca.
ttmtmU TrJm Sw U,t kr
Byre u Mam me? D. O). 0
ft B. Smith a C.
fthe polls.
Among those who have watched the
movement it is generally conceded that
the fight, will be made in the west 'end
of the city, on and about what 1 known
"Indian bill." The northern section
of the city will doubtlees go to the an
nexationists, and the southern part, with
small fraction' of loss, will go the op.
poslte way. In th went part ther will
be a hard fight. For some reason this
district, which ha heretofore been hand
and glove with the administration, fail
to respond to the call to arm issued by
their old leader.
That there la dissatisfaction prevalent
In the west section 1 admitted by the
antla themselves, but few seem able to
diagnose the exact cause of th trouble.
Th leaders, however, are not discon
certed and there will be an immense
amount ot missionary work don be
tween now and November 7, when th
question ot consolidation will be deter
mined for or against at the polls.
Kotine to Oof Customers.
Beware of fraud llquer solicitors, repre
senting themselves at your door to be
selling tor J. Klein, which is not true, a
I have no solicitor at all, J. Klein,
Family Liquor Dealer, 26th and N, South
Cooacll raabea Bnelnes.
After some hesitation the city fathers
met last night to dispose of the press of
business that had accumulated during
two weeks. The order of the meeting was
strictly routine work.
The resignation of former Assistant
City Attorney 11. E. McNalley wai read
by the. clerk and ordered filed by the
council. The appointment of E. R. Leigh
to succeed Mr. McNalley was also filed
together with Leigh bond. Leigh
tendered hi resignation as member of
the Board Hit Appraiser.
A resolution calling upon th Omaha
Water company to construct a water
main on Thirty-ninth avenue from P to
U street was Introduced by Councilman
Tom Peterson. Th motion was carried
Chairman Mat Peterson of the finance
committee took charge of the recom
mendation of the city treasurer calling
upon the council to provide tor obligations
maturing November 1 at the New Tork
fiscal ageucy and amounting to 11S,1SJ.7.
Live Stock Mti to Llacola.
Representatives of tne live stock inter
ests at the stock yards at South Omaha
are anticipating with a great deal of
pleasure -a trip which they are to take to
Lincoln Saturday, October 2S, upon the
invitation of Prof. Smith of the College
of Agriculture.
The invitation ha been accepted by the
board of director and th advertising
and pub'.lctty committee have been in
structed to get a large a crowd together
possible to msk thl trip. Arrange
w. If
bv-H. G.
The same Wells who usee! to write
that Jules Verne kind of stories
who dropped them for something
better who then wrote "Tono
Bungay" and "Mr. Polly" who is
today the greatest novelist writing
in English, has written a long story
for The American.
It is called "Marriage' because
it begins where most novels leave off.
It will interest you, because it
deals with the most common problem
of married life, too much spending on
too little cash.
It is in solving the problem, that
Wells reveals the imagination that
produced "The Wjir of the
Worlds," but it is in drawing the
character of Marjorie that he shows
his greatness as a writer.
Begins in November
Now on ! at all newwtands.
IS cents a copy; $1.50 year
Men's Underwear
."-' Si
3 U'NvW
. .r -.' Ar
Most stores treat their underwear department as a
. . . 'ii i : . i i. r
Blue issue Willi us untierwoiir is nil iuiuiuiui iwnuu: u
nur lnrco stocks rind low prices enable us to carry on a n
large underwear business. The varied assortment in all
weights and dimensions makes your selection easy. "With
us the values are always better.
Special Valuta
Union Suits $1.00 to $5.00
Two-Piece Oarments -...45c to $2.50
The kind that keep you warm and laugh at cold weather
31.00 to 56.00
-t f ; Special Pennsylvania Sweaters
S2.00 to 55.00
Capo leather and Kid Leather, "Wool and Cassimore,
Adlcr's and Fownes makes
$1.00 $1.50 $2.00
mm mwjm
mm sal!
at tho Mow Gtoro
$7.50 values in Men's Cheviot Suits C A QQ
&t mi p a
$10.00 values In Men's Blue Sorgo Suits, jg 08
$15.00 to $20.00 values in Men's Broadcloth C!tQ QO
Serge and Worsted Suits yO'OO
11.60 value In Man's Union Pnlt
blue, pink and ecru 69o
$1.0(1 and 11.60 rallies In Mon'
Soft and 8tlff Hats, all A fie
bade and color tww
1 1
Southeast Corner ot Sfctfvnth nd Donglaa Street,
First Floor Over tbs Basement Btoro.
ot Six Generations"
M Its
The Full strength
Full quality.
Full purity rye
Distilled 4 timc3 in copper
(Ordinary whlfJty not more tba twice)
' 1 s Pay your money for tho genuine.
I Bottled m Bpnd
Each bottla Is ' sealed with
k the U. S. Government Stamp,
Its age is guaranteed by the -
U. B. Government,
purity by the Schenley
jDistuiuic company.
Its quality speaks for itself.
When you buy Rye. buy Schenley. At all dealers.
& I 8che nley Distilling Co., Lwcesco, Pa.
riiMr iii'f ,J
in mom
.'U nu4sS
Dress Trimmings
An immense cash purchase of high class, new Dress
Trimmings, the entire surplus of one of the most prom
inent importers secured at a tremendous bargain; almost
unlimited variety of nobby new 6tyles and patterns ot
prices much less than half actual retail worth. See window
ment hav already been made for a
, section of the grandstand fit- the foot