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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 18, 1911)
T11K HKE: OMAHA, JSATUKDAV. NOYKMliKU IS. 11)11.
"-Tj! CO-OPERATION STATE'S NEED
Sale of Hisses' and Women's
These dresses may be seen in
regular stock of some of the best
stores in the city at $12.50, $15.00,
$18.00, $20.00 ami $25.00. Our
sale price for quick clearance...
This Sale Embraces
All Our Dresses
Your Unrestricted Choice
of serges, broadcloths, "worsteds, "" A
rough materials, corduroys, velvets Vv J
and the new rough materials all CV.'
sizes, all colors values up to $25. .
$3.00 Deposit, $1.09 Weekly
President of Municipal Iraffuers
Hits Keynote at Banquet.
COMMERCIAL CLUB IS HOST
Speeches Alone (ism l.tn at
;itherln- Ux-Msyor l,o' of
Llneola Tnlks on Municipal
THE STORE OP EASY TERMS.
by Caroline LwklJjW
Ue BEST WESTymj
finest and Most Mature
lOwtrvtti. CUtt. $US at f. PMtsaM. II J
You fill tnjoy U'ii leAoessm mtt
of door $ tomanct, with 11$ vnutoal
plot, ipatkllnf dialogue, and ilart
Cloth, ti.as net. Postpaid, $I.J7
Tutor, Spurned by
Pupil, Slays Noted
VIENNA, Nov. 17. Dr. Robert Hols
knecht Von Hort, who recently held an
Important position In the ministry of
justice, was shot dead tonight by a
former emplqye In the ministry, Mat
kovlc, whom he bad engaged aa a tutor in
hla family. Matkovlo alao killed Dr.
Holzknechf son and daughter. The
tutor waa enamoured of the girl, who had
refused to receive hla attentions. In thla
she was supported by her father.
THE OMAHA BEE
Less than a penny and cleaner
GOTHAM SALOON KEEPER
KH I ED BY MAN HE EJECTS
NEW TO rUC Nov. 1". I'eter LenSJie,
wealthy saloon keeper, waa shot to
death early today on the threshold of
hla place of business. The police arreted
Hubert Harris, whom they found beating
Lenane over the head with the butt of
revolver. Three wllnessses say that
Harris fired the fata shots.
Harris, these witnesses say was ejected
from the saloon shortly befure on ac
count of his conduct. Lnane waa about
to close his doors when a shot waa fired
through the window. Lenane ran out of
the saloon and fell on the sidewalk With
three bullets In his head and neck.
At the station house Harris Insisted
that "It was all a put up Job." He was
locked up on a charge of nomiu.u.
Visiting members of the Nebraska league
of Municipalities Well guests Thursday
nlfht of the Om.ihn Commercial club at
a dinner given In the club rooms. PreM
dent liuvid Colo of the Omaha Commer
cial club presided and addresses were
delivered by Howard 11. Ualdrige of
Omahn, Robert V. Ptair of Loup City.
George V. Crais of Omahn. Mayor J. C.
D.thlman and Senator G. At. Hitchcock.
Fivsidcnt Cole Introduced Mr. Paldi-lse,
Who was toastmsstcr, and who Introduced
as the first speaker the .resident of tin
henguo of Municipalities, Kobeit F. -fttiirr,
who discussed the value of tho convention
and tho problems It must meet.
tVnnt doner Ilelntinns.
rresident ftarr pointed out the neces
sity for co-operation between ctllrs of the
state. "We need Omaha, " he s.iid, "and
you need us. We want to work together."
The work of the convention as an In
strument for tho promotion of closer In
sight Into municipal affairs and Its suc
cess In this mission was outlined.
Senator .Hitchcock followed with the
statement the towns of Nebraska all had
the nucleus of a larger ond thriving city
and that the spirit of the west was tho
kind to gladden tho people who wanted
to see It prosper.
Mayor Dahlmun congratulated the con
vention on Its success and said he had
listened to every paper and the entire dls-
cuaslon and had secured much Informa
tion which he could uso to advantage.
"And, furthermore." ho said, "I'm going
to be at tho heels of this convention when
It closes, still looking for Information."
Crnlir on ravine;.
City Engineer George W. Craig of
Omaha Indicted a lengthy and Interesting
address to tho banqueters on the value
of the various paving materials. He dis
cussed macadam, tho bituminous, the bl
thullthic, tho penetration method, asphalt,
brick, stone and concrete, and said that
no particular pavement could be recom
mended as the best for any particular
town or village. He pointed out the de
fects and the good qualities of each material.
Mr. Craig roundly denounced cities for
the practice of grading streets In such an
expensive manner aa many of them do
end suggested that a competent archi
tect or landscupe gardener study the prob
lem and that streets be laid to conform
to the country Instead of the country
being mado to conform to the square
cornered policy of modern street construction.
I.ove for I'ti 1,11c Ownership.
Ex-Mayor Don L. Love of Lincoln at
the afternoon sessfbn upheld tho virtues
of municipal ownership of public utili
ties. As reasons for municipal ownership,
he said, the cost of tho product furnished
would be cheapened and cited the ex
ample of Lincoln as compared with
Omaha. As further reason for municipal
ownership he advanced the proposition
thut private corporations corrupted poll
tics, controlling always a certain and
sometimes majority percentage of voters.
Talk on Good Roads.
The second day of the convention be.
fan with an address by Frank Q. Fierce,
secrotary of the Iowa League of Municl
palitles, Marshatltown, la., on "Co-Opera-
tlon In Ruud Building." He advocated a
graduated tax system by which tho state,
the county, the township, the village and
the farmers most directly benefitted by
the construction of a road Join In paying
the expense of building and maintaining
it. J, C. Pentzcr of lJncoln led a general
discussion, which followed the Iowa
By (Catherine Hopkins Chapman
A good, wholesome love
story with enough excitement
to interest you to the end.
AT ALL BOOKSTORES
A. C, McCLURG & CO. Puiluhtm
Now York Q I1CAGO SuFiudm
Inducements for the Early Christmas Shoppers
Three very excellent bargains are presented for Saturday and early;
Christmas shoppers. This trio of rare quality offerings at extraordinary;;
prices will be on sale for Saturday only.
$7 Oak Telephone Stand and
JU- TJ HI
' This stand and chair are made of
solid oak, and each is thoroughly built,
They will fill a long-felt want in many
Omaha homes. The price is so extra
ordinary that the articles will go early
Heard at the Convention.
An interested subscriber wnnia n
Know "If the Commercial club tenders
the Nebraska league of MunlciuailtleS
convention a banquet, Is it delegate
essen?" Don't arrest him; ha has a wife
and six kids.
Fifteen automobiles carried the vlsltinr
delegates on a tour about the city prior
to the banquet. The water works plant
was visited and inspected and the trip
also Included a visit to the electric light
iMHui hiiu me anew lanway piant.
cmei or i once uonanue In a naner rat
before the delegates aroused such a flame
oi inierem mm uozens or. me visitors ie
nucBted him to show them the collection
the Uertlllion system of crlminul identlfi-
canon naa nere, ana inis Uiu chief uid
willingly, explaining his exhibits.
Ex-Mayor Don Love of Lincoln won
pleused with the convention and the in
terest tho visitors exhibited In hla papei
on municipal ownership. Those most
vitally Interested In the munlclnai nmn...
ship of public utilities congratulated him
with the statement that "It was the must
comprehensive summing up of the situa
tion i nave neara.
Most active Interest has been mani
fested in the subject of municipal water
supplies. many or the cities of the
leiigue have sent their water coinmtn.
doners as special representatives. When
Charles II. Crowley of Omaha discussed
the purification of water before the con
vention he was kept answering questions
and giving advice for a hult hour after
concluding hla address.
Mayor "Jim" has been a faithful at
tendant at all sen-limn and apparently
has enjoyed the discussion as mueh
as any of the delegates. President Htnrr
was referring to ex Mayor I.ove of Liu.
coin and he said, "Gentlemen, when ex
Mayor I.ove of Omaha" Just as the
laugh started Mayor Uahlman whs
reaching for his hat but ho was too Uto
and so had to grin and bear it.
Mayor Grorxe K. Wolz, mayor of Fre
mont, heard the discussion of means for
the prevention of fires with Intense In
terest and several times during the talk
by Fire Commissioner Hand, ill he moved
a se;irred right hand. "How did yo-i
get it? In a fire?." be was asked after
tho meeting. "Wn were attempting to
cIoko u door In my store when it wim
burning that an adjacent bulldlntr
would not be destroyed. I got cuiight
In the d"or and this Is tho result. Thut
was at Fremont In 1S!M."
Tho city hall hus been decorated with
flacu and chrysanthemums. .So many
chrysanthemum were placed on the
desks used by tile president and the see-
reiary mat it causea the latter some
cnilmrasHment. He beaan reading a
document aloud and tho delegate forth
with craned their necks to find the
owner of the voice. When the president
pushed the vases of flowers aside ttie
teeretary kept on reading snd the del
egates got their first tiimpie of him,
not a very bulky but a mighty business
$3.00 Scotch Weave Rug, $1.95.
Thi fxcolleut Scotch woavo rug is reversible. It's
size is :;o.G0. It is made in n variety of colors and is a
10c Extension Rod, 5c.
Tins rod ia very substantial, mado with cither
brass or silver ends. Tho quality is the highest and tho
price asked this one day is ridiculously low.
Furniture With the Mellow Charm of Christmas-tide
This time of the year causes every soul of the household to think;
about new things for making the rooms more cheery and more comfort
able. Nothing is so effective in accomplishing this end as good furniture
of the sturdy stock that recalls those historic days of our forefathers, and
radiates the very atmosphere of colonial purity. The prices are greatly
reduced to encourage early buying.
$65.00 Mahogany Chiffonier Swell front; rU
largo drawers; size, 21xCG; French plate inir-
1-01 -0x40; most excellent article- .$45.00
$35.00 Colonial Mahogany Post Bed Full and
three-quarters; strong constructed; handsome
design; comfortable $20.00
$55.00 Solid Mahogany Pineapple Post Bed
Full and three-quarters sizes; this bed reflects ,
the charming air of Colonia'l days'. . . .'. . . . . .$32.50
$32.00 Solid Mahogany Gate-Leg Table Ono
large drawer; drop leaves; 29x30 when open;
quaint pattern V.V. ........ . . .$25.00
$23.00 Solid Mahogany Sowing Table Drop
leaves; very pretty model; strongly made; dur
able and serviceable $13.00
$15.00 Ladies' -Mahogany Writing Desk
Solid writing bed; 'strong French legs; neat
$100.CO Mahogany Chiffonier Crotch mahog
any front; spacious drawers; size, 23x3b;
French plate mirror, 18x20; just full of good
$120.00 Mahogany Dresser Colonial front;
Vize, 25x50; large French plato mirror, 32x30;
wonderful bargain $85.00
$64.00 Solid Mahogany Napoleon Bed Full .
size; built for comfort and durance; handsome
$70.00 Sheraton Highboy Solid mahogany; , :
nine largo drawerR; beautiful inlay; size, 20x-
114; high class article .$55.00
$100.00 Sheraton Dresser Solid mahogany;4
beautiful inlay; six spacious drawers; French
plate mirror, 30x30 $75.00
$70.00 Sheraton Bed FulJ size; solid back
and panel front and back; beautiful inlay. . . .$55.00
$25.00 Sheraton Ladies1 Writing Desk Solid 5
y..'inahgany; heavy writing bed; strong legs; l'
neat compartments .$18.00-
$19.50 Solid Mahogany Dressing Table Very i
beautiful; strong French legs; French plato u
mirror, 20x30; excellent quality $14.0()
$45.00 Post Chiffonier Solid mahogany; five '
largo drawers: size, 20x33; French plate mir- v
ror, 10x22. Excellent; pretty model $32.50-;
Remember - Good furniture may be cheap, but "cheap" furniture cannot be good. :
Miller, Stewart & Beaton C0
THE TAG POLICY HOUSE
413-15-17 South Sixteenth Streetj
Bread Made After a Motto
Good bread is never made by chance.
.. oreaa is excellent every time W.
know Just what to exit each day so
do our customers. Care and Cleanliness la
our motto and you rtud It In .very loaf
of Tip Top bread.
5c at all grocers
V. P. BTXA.M BAKIMO COMFAaTT
Skluned frum llriij to Heel
was lien I'ool, Thre.et, Ala., when oiugged
over a gravel rnudway, but Hut Men's
Arnica halve cured him. 2ic 'or 4c jjy
Eeaiuii Drug Co.
DR. C0HN IS APPOINTED
SUPERVIS0R0F TWO STATES
Jr. rrederkk Colin has been appointed
supervlKur of the states of Nebraska, and
South ll:otu by the bourd of mmiuk'i?ra
of the 1 parlmtiit of Kyiiauojjue und
eV'l.oul Intension of the 1'iilon of Ameri
can Hebrew t oiiKreHtln:s. As sui h it
will be his duty to t.iUo chartru of the
Jew'.fli riilKlous orRjnlziitionH In the
cities and towns of those two states.
AD MEN ARE TOGO TO DALLAS
Organize a "One Hundred to Dalla"
Club at Banquet Last Right.
NATIONAL PRESIDENT HERE
Advertising Mi V.'lll Occoity the
I'olptta of the therches mi
Dallas and Make a Tour
Inspired by the presence of National
resident George W. Coleman of Hoston
and the reudlng of a telegrum of Invlta
tlon from the Unllus Ad club, the Omaha
Ad club lai-t liluht oiftanised the "One
Hundred to Dallas" club, tho purpose of
which will bo to see that lwi Omaha ad
vertlnInK men attend the convention at
at Pallas. Tex., next May, of the As
sociated Ad Clubs of Amerku.
About fifty men became charter mem
bers of tho new club. A. .. Oale of the
Dai low Advertlsine agency w as elected
president; I. P. Kodrea of the Omaha
Trade exhibit, secretary, and C. C. Itose-
water of The Hee, treasurer.
Mr. Coleman told of plans for the con
vention, which he said, would eclipse thut
at UoHton this year. The convention will
be unique, he said. In that it will be
opened on Sunday by the preachhiK of
lay sermons by advertising men from
eight or ten lending pulpits of the city.
After the three days' bustnev si MNlun ut
Dallas, all the delegates will be. ukmi
on a five duys' tour of the state, visit
ing Fort Worth, Waco, Galveston and
The development of the work of the
national exudation was tllscusned at
length by rresident Coleman, A prime
need of the advertlulng buslncsji, he said,
Is honeKty In advertising,, and a commit
tee of tin; association U now drafting a
law, which If passed by the various state
legislatures, will abolish mlnrepresenta
tlon In advertising, provided the ad clubs
do their duty toward the enforcement of
the law. Another need, lie said, Is the
development of efficiency In methods.
A. I Gale, s Young Men's Christian as
sociation class In udvertihlng and sales
manship were pieMiit to hear Mr. Col
muu's addrecs, which was preceded by
shoit talks on advertising by ltohu t Man-
ley of J. it. Hiandels tic buns, . t . Ituve
water of The Hee, J. C. Johnson of
ri hn.oilcr MuolUr, It. U. Wallace of
the Tayne Investment company, ' F. P.
Fodrea of the Trade Kxhlblt, It. 13.
Sunderland of Sunderland Iiroa. company,
C. C. George of George A Co., Paul
Skinner of the Bkinner Macaroni com
pany, Robert A. Bmlth of the Union Pa
cific, 8. K. McKelvIo of Lincoln and A. V.
Pease of Falrbury.
Mr. Fudrea urged club members to sub
mit designs In the Omaha Manufacturers'
association trade mark contest.
is Conspiracy by
Aged Naval Surgeon
Ends Own Life with
Bullet from Pistol
WASHINGTON, Nov. 17.-near Admiral
John Yeatmun Taylor, retired, former (
medical director of the United Slates
navy and one of the most distinguished
naval surgeons In the country, ended his
life her. today by shooting himself In
tho head with a navy pistol. The officer
was alone In his study at the time, but
the butler heuring the report found him
unconscious. He died In bait an hour.
Admiral Taylor was hi years old and
had had a notable career as a naval sur
geon. His death had long been poor and
the death In an automobile accident at
Wlllngton, Del., two years ago of his
only son, Andrew Iiryson Taylor, was a
severe shuck to the uged surgeon. He
never left tho house aftcrwurds and
desmnderiey over this sorrow and the
hopelets condition of his own health Is
believed to have prompted him to take
Horn In Ksst Nottingham, Pa., Ad
miral Taylor was gruduuted from JeVer
sn Memorial college In Philadelphia In
1KC2 und wus appointed usslstant surgeon
In the United States nuvy the following
year. Ho wss with Fanagut on the
Oneida in 1 lie battle of Mobile bay during
the civil war and In that encounter won
ltecognltlon ciime rapidly to Pr. Taylor.
He became imdtcul Inspector 111 ih'i'i and
medical director In 17I and was retired
In l'Jl. Ho lo served as fleet surgeon
and was In churgn of naval hospitals at
Washington, Norfolk and New York. In
recognition of his civil war services ha
as advanced to the rank of rear admiral
CHICAGO'. Nov. W Bharp questioning
Intended to show, as he said, thnt the
bribery charges In tho election of Wil
liam Lorlmer as United Htatea senator
were the result of a "conspiracy" was
put by Elbrldge Hanecy, attorney for
Mr. Lortmcr, to fitate's Attorney Way
man today. Mr. Wayman had told of his
step to prosecute Lee O'Nell -Bro
who was accused on Charles White's
feaslon of having paid "Jackpot," I
"Lorlmer money" to White.
Attorney Hanecy asked Wayr
whether In bringing an indictment age.
Browne, the state' attorney had r '
lected to follow up clews that tnljht 1
to material evldenoax, llal.
"We might have called Mr. Lorl
before the grand Jury. He might r
glven material evidence. But we did
feel we could get him." answered :
Key to the Situation Be. Want Ai
persistent Advertising Is the Iload to
li g lUturns.
By th Author of
THE MA ON THE BOX
Jt Hit Bait
Sy HAROLD MacGRATH
Thi Carfttrtm Pagdad the perfect type of the popular romanca
of tii hour. A first-rate romance, full of color, never dull for a moment.
An Ingeniously planned, swiftly moving tale of adventure
Altogether a delightful story of its kind, capital entertainment front
first to last. tYrw Ytrk Triittnt
Harold MacGrath hu seldom If ever written more entertainingly than.
In his latest novel, Tk Carfetrvm BagdaJ. Cktcag Tntum
' Tkt Carfelrtm Bagdad t intensely fascinating. Btiitn Clt
JUuitrmUd i S3 Cir ty Atdri Castaigni. l JS tut. At all BatMUrf
new IT "TWBOBBS'MERRlli; Q0MPANY ESSaESS
w '1- . - ' M . J -e
, "! t? vn ri i rn vj t vhsi v 'rn ;yii "un r '
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