Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 09, 1911, NEWS SECTION, Page 9, Image 9
"aMMI"M''i''WIW11"" i ii an u Miiiihi wni mmi msiwmi i miiii w '"'ssisa NIK KhK: (LMAIIA. SA LIUDAV. IL( K.U HKIi l!H1. HERE FOR BIG. WOOL MEET Secretary of National Wool Growers Comes to Convention. TELLS OF THE WORK TO EE DOIIE i - Jlrrinrf Talks of tho rrlre of M'ool, Ike Tariff nd AVh the ton- aninrr Has to Pay Ilia (lothrn. for R. V. McCltiro of Hooding. U.i., secre tary of tho National Wool Growers' as snclaUon. reached Omaha Friday, this time to stay until the national convention next sock. Mr. McOI-.ire rays the tariff la to he the absorbing topic of discussion at the incctltiK ainl has written the following on. the BubJrt for The I'.ce: "Ia-i us sco wh.it the tariff upon wool Is cohtlnt? the American people, and whether or not tho American wool grower la In any way respoiidlblo for tho hi(;h price of clothing at retail. "flotli for men'a clothing welphs any where from ton to sixteen ouncea to tho yard. The average. welKht .of a yard of cloth for medium weight Roods la fourteen ouncea to tho yard. To tnako the average man's suit of clothes consisting; of three piece, three and one-half yards of cloth ero required, "f that the wclKht cf the cloth In this suit cf Clothes Is three pounds and oner ounce. As the wool cornea from the sheep It must be washed and scoured 1 before using. After this Is dono con siderable wafte occurs in converting the wool Into cloth, so that to make tills suit weighing three pounds and one ounce ap proximately ten and one-half pound of greasy wool would be required. "The averaKo price of wool in the west this .year did , not . exceed 14 .cents tier I. pound but in order to be fair let Vs RS" Rtime '.that the wool grower' receives lfi rents pr pound for his wool. If this bb tcue, the,n for all the wool required to. mak the average all wool suit of clothes, the-: American wool grower received the enormous sum of $1.6. Now, remember that'thjg is an all wool suit, large enough for vine average-sized man. It Is made pure .American wool, and contain neither cotton nor shoddy. This is a suit that your tailor will charge you from $-T to t for, and the storekeeper will charge from $2U to $40. With hla show ing Is It fair for the American people to endeavor to destroy our sheep Industry lythe removal of the little tariff that we now get? ' ."The tariff on wool baa probably In creased the cost of the woo ,in this suit of clothes about 30 "cents," and can yo believe that If it were removed that a $40 suit would then sll at W9.T.0? I think Tipt. I am wearing a suit of clothes that Asks Creamery to , yioko Good on Some Butter' Thrown Out Whether the West Io!nt Creamery com pany should reimburse the Jerpe Com mission company for money psld the gov ernment In fines because a lot of West Tolnt butter was not up to first standard is a question of law submitted to Judge William A. Iledlck by attorneys In the suit of the Vest lol;n company against tho commission concern. Tho suit 1 the outgrowth of a transac tion had three years ago. The Jeipe company bought butter from the Vet Point concern and sold It to a local ex chango that sofd It to local retailers. Pure food inspectors nelzed It as "adul terated" butter because it contained moisture in excess of 18 per cent. One firm was fitted $.'. and another lie cuuse they were Innocent purchasers and it wished to protect them and retain their commercial good will the Jerpe company paid the fines and the costs, a total of $419. M. The Jerpe company then refused to pay the West Point company $:09.'.H, the price of the entire lot of butter, but offered to pay $4S9.0. The Went Point company sued for the total amount, the Jerpe company defending with the con tention fhat at law the creamery com pany should make tho fines and costs good. mu vm the wool grower received SI. (IS for fur nishing- the wool required for .making. The manufacturer sold me the three and one-hair-yards of doth-Jor $-i.&T. But the tailor, .with!, me furnishing the feloth. wanted'aa much as $16 to make ft into, a "Wit of clothes. Let me say without fear of contradiction that at the. present prices there is. not a suit of . clothes in the citi es Omaha that the American wool grower received; as much as for furnlslfina all the woo! required to make It, and It matters juit what the suit was sold for. The AmVrl.can rPlo may. remove all tho duty from " w ool if they desire, but It 311 not-cheapen their 'clothing a single nny, and it will destroy one of the na tion's greatest Industries." ' T Taft Republicans to Meet Tonight at the Rome Hotel Permanent organization of the Taft Republican club of Omaha will be ef fected at a meeting In the banquet room at the Hotel Koine tonight. Haw ing prediction on the number of men who have said they will attend, the lead ers say the capacity of the room will be taxed. John Iee Webster, W. F. Gur- ley, A. W. Jefferls, and other prominent Omaha republicans and Taft men will be on the program. Officers will be elected and ierrnannt committees named. Delegates to tho . number of 100 will bs elected to represent the club a the Taft mass convention to be hold at the Lin coln hotel in Lincoln, beeember 19. Former Governor Brown Nominated By Georgia Voters ATLANTA, Ga.. Dec. 8.--Unofficial re turns from all the 146 counties of the jstate show that cx-Governor J. M. Brown .swept the state in the gubernatorial pri mary today. The counties are appor tioned as follows: ; J. M. Brown, 84; Pope Brown, 40; Judge R. B. Russell, 20. The remaining two counties, Macon and Charlton, were tied ' between Pope Brown and Russell. The " eighty-four counties give ex-Governor Brown 200 of the 368 electoral votes. - J iid go Russell was the . local option candidate. .., A , - TWELFTH WARDERS CONDEMN ACTION OF ATTORNEY SHIELDS A resolution condemning the action of Cleorge AV". Shields, attorney In enjoining the city from' selling the last issue of the water bonds, was adopted, by the Twelfth "Ward Improvement club. A resolution asking other Improvement clubs of the Hy to take united action in preventing further unnecessary delay in acquiring the plant was also. adopted. - ' V. B. Benson in speaking" of the' action cf tho club said. 'Tho sentiment -frf the club lfl unanimous ' ugalnst anything that will in any way delay the taklrwr over of the water plant by the city. We are in absolute need of the water In the north end of the city. : ".. . Make the Gift a certificate for a pair of Walk - Over Shoes The Kind He or She Prefers. There will be no 1 i s a p point itient; no wishing "lhey had been bought elsewhere." For Evening Wear or for Style, Service and Comfort Walk-Overs Are It rff For Men. 1'or Women. Walk-Over Boot Shop 319 South 16th St. Saturday Candy Special 40c Home Made assorted C ream Wafers, per lb. -20 GOe "PriiHVf Kweota" -Chocolates, per lb 39 Pur Vermont Maple Sugar, , per pound 25 We have commenced to make our preparations for (;irHtmas Candy. Your order on file early to avoid the rush at the last moment will be much appreciated and receive our best attention. Myers-Dillon DrugCo. Wilson Says Book , . Was Not Doctored The rU.! it Jvtnwe TV!! son, growing out of alleged fraudulent rejlstratlon, was re sumed before Judge Leslie yesterday after noon, Wilson, cferlt of the rooming house, and Ilasmus Andenon. who registered as living in that house, both swore that the register of the house nad not l?en doc tored and that Anderson actually did live there at the time ho registered as a voter. ENGLISH ENGRAVINGS OF LONG AG0JJEING SHOWN A collection of old English engravings is being shown at Hospe's Art store thlr week by a representative of Arthur Aekerman i Son, dialers In paintings and rare rrlnts, London. There arc fox hunting scenes picturing the "bloods" gathering at their meets against a background of ivy-clad church and peaceful KngllHh elms, or acurrylng across the open country with their packs of bounds. There are prints of old beaver hatted squires toppling down with muxzle loaders, fat pheasants from the hedgerows and partridges from the stubble. There are pictures of steeplechases, cock fight ing, derby rat inn and of coaching scne of the royal residences, the colleges of Oxford and Cambridge and the Klver Thames. ' The Ackermon house which puts out these prints la In the same .location in the Strand. London, as It waa when established In 17S3 by the pioneer of the family. Rudolph A.kennan. It war Kudolpli Aekerman who conceived the Idea cf reproducing lxmdon scenes by "aquatint" a process of engraving thep practically unknown. With his "aqatlnl" engraved plate he modernized and beuutl (led bookj Illustrated and popularized print production. RUSSIAN TREATY OF 1832 SHOULD BE ABROGATED Ilubbi Frederick Cohn, pastor of Temple Israel, heartily endorses the action taken at the mass meeting held in New York Wednesday nig-ht. In regard to the treaty with Kusfia which was made In "Abrogation of the treaty with ItuasU la the only thing to do unlewi we wish to penult KusMa to sny who shall be con sidered an American ciOsn. As Coii greatiinan Kulaer. author of ; resolu tion adopted bays '"Every live American must lend auoh aid an he can. for It Is a qut-bUou which involves the foundation principles of American government liberty." Asked whether there would be any ac tion taken in regard to the treaty in Omaha, Rabbi Cohn stated that as far as he can learn nothing will bu done, but nevertheless the rustler Is attracting us much attention her as It is in New York. SPRINGLIKE WEATHER ALL THROUGH THE WEST The railroad maps all show the moat delightful weather throughout the west and northwest, with temperatures rang ing from freesing t degree above. The Black Hills cornea In with a brand of weather that la akin to summer, a GO i degree temperature and a south wind be. ling repoited from tber by the North' ' western. All over Wyoming spring-like weatber is reported, with nothing to Indicate any 'change 111 the near future. Ome Moire Week Must See the End of All Men's Suits and Overcoats Contained in. f- m f JX i Clothes Shop srack The Culp-Langworthy Bankrupt stock,even now, depleted as it is, con tains some of the very swaggerest and best materialed suits and overcoats ever offered to the discerning Omaha public. . I : . ... Remarkable though It may eooiu, and despite the crowds and crushes of the past week, eouio of the CUEATHST values In tho Sale of" The llanU rupt Stock of tho Culp-LaiiEworthy Clothes .Shop, 'are VET to be HAD. , 'It wens as though tho easer buyers In their. hurry, overlooked veritable treasures under, their noses; some sizes were not to -bo found In the haste; some garments were under tangled lots; ,but everything has been straightened around and f really, the STRONGEST value. 'highest graded,' finest tailored suits and overcoats of the Bale, are still here to tempt "better dressers" at from $ 95 to $19.86 per garment. :KOSS335 ' ' You 'USave $10. 00 Per Garment on This Item ' ' Last call on Culp-Lang- worthy Suits and Over coats, worth up to $20, I ".i ' 1 n in iiaaaaasiaaisgsjj! s) i in styles of positive elegance. MsMissafaiUniiiw.a-.ari. in 'l " "WJBaSBCW "You'll Save About $12.00 on These Garments" 7 1 Ci 45 A magnet of a price on Culp-Langworthy Suits and Overcoats that have cold until now at from $22.50 to $23.00. ( Save! While you may ... . It doesri t cost . any thin to. SEE .'whether 'I J or not this stock still in 1 eludes a suit or overcoat U. that will (it you and please f you. The winter has scarce commenced - otncr dom ing houses wouldn't; dare to "cut' prices yet, don't pay. "regular prices while a Bankrupt sale of this sort is going on. The Location: Get it fixed in your mind firmly. 9 Twill pay you to do so. i : S. E. Cor. of 16 th and Harney Sts. Ground Floor of the City National Bank , Buiiaing.-;;.:.;,j,,;v;.M:-' "You'll Save $10.00 to $15.00 on These Clothes" 1 4 For your choice of all of Culp "Langwo rthy's high class $25 to $30 . sj mil tl duus ana uvercoats. ine "popular" price of the sale. "YouHl Save As Much As Half on These" Is the Bankrupt Sale price on all Culp-Langworthy Suits and Over coats that have brought $30 and $35, Exquisitely tailored clothes. rJL' ri "You'll Save More Than '' on Some of These" 9m For the finest Suits and Overcoats in uClothos dom" - Culp-Langwor- thy's former $35 $45 Suits and O'coats. America's "Classiest" : WOULD BDYYPTING BOOTHS Butler Wants Citv and County to Unite in Purchasing Them. WOULD HAVE BOOTHS PORTABLE Clr lrk mr lb' . u brrat Kp-nae KhvU Vfr 1 . nrnllng Homs for Klec lon I)a. ICth and Farnara Sts. rerslKtrnt Advertiauiy Is lbe Jl'iad tu Approi.rlations for a portable ctectlon booth wtll bo requested of Omaha and( Douglas county for n-xt yrar y City Clark Dan 13. Uutler ami Cotinty ClprR Frauk liewey. Mr. puller lias bcn working ov-r the I'lun for weeks and will present statiMios hhowine that a coin"ldcrbl sum of money tun be saved nn rentals. We have a hard lime," nuiil Mr. Uut- Irr, "Mvvui'liii; cofiv'nuiit roonw vot Ina; places at election lime. There aic tlfty-wven precinvts In the illy, earh with a voting laoe. Wlieu we rent a store or a vacant building we are uaually expected to buy It and tiic owner limisW on an exorbitant price. "It costs more tlun $2,000 each year t,o rent theso booths and with more precincts next yeur will cot more. As there are several elections each year It would be a considerable saving to taxpayers to hiiv. Si lin'ht, portablu both, which could be cniiHtructed at a nominal covt and tored In tho basement at the city hall when not in use. We will have amplo el. ace when tho voting machines are re moved. As the commlpidun plan law pro vides for the ballot the machines will bu of no further use. "The old tin portable booths we had were too clumsy and heavy to be prac tical, but wo are working out a plan to build a very light booth which could be taken to the voting place in th. precinct, placed on th. sidewalk and, with little expense, lined for Alt. day and at the clone of the voting returned to the city hall. "W. will ak the city and county to join, as they have don. in purchasing th voting machines. In bearing the ex pense, of tttes. booths, which a 111 cost no more than the rentals for elections In a year. They may be used either by the city or the county or by both." Soldier to Be Taught Use of Hand Grenade WASHINGTON, Uvc 8. Although this in an g of high cxploMves, urinor plerclnK projectiles, aeroplnnea and other liiHtrumentn of scientific warfare, the War detiiirtment has decided to adopt some of the old primitive methods of fighting and will train tho American sol dier in llio art of throwing the liund grenade, used In ancient times. The grenade to lie used Is similar to the old glint,' and is thrown lit the mime tnacvlier. it is to be uned when fighting at close range or when attacking an enemy behind a wall r other obstruction. Hrlgadler (Jeneral William Crosier, chief of ordnance said dummies would be iwd for practice In this work. SHERIFFS ANDYEGGS CLASH Riotous Scene in Court When Es cape is Attempted. ACCUSED OF SAFE CRACKING Just aa Iturna nnil Wilson Are About to lie Iteleaaed loas Officers Come with lteii1ltlon and Kiittit Follows. Burke Jury Unable to Reach Agreement Thirty hours' deliberation of the Jury in tho William 1.. iSurke manslaughter caxe rtHuJjod In disagreement last night und the Jury was discharged by Judge K.ilclle at 1 o'clock. The foreman an nounced the Jury stood hung at eight to four and hud so stood since early yester day morning. It was learned clfcht were f ir acquittal and four for conviction. Ecn H. Haker, attorney for llurke, says he wlHies to go to trial ugaln as soon a pontile and Monday would not be too soon for him and his client. English Woolen Mills Store Opens Saturday The. Krigllsh Woolen Mills will open store Saturday at 1'--'i Fartiain street. In the f'sxton block. As a feature of open ing day, a suit or overcoat will be given away. The Kngllsh Woolen Mills have ev.nty elght stores In the principal cities of th. l'nlud iata. Only union tailors are employed. Clyde Bullivan will be in charge of tho Omaha store. Key to the t-ituaUun-Uee Advertising. Lively maneuvering to prevent the r cupe of a bi-ace of suspected baiii; lohbcrs' all but caused a riotous chish between tho alleged ycggincii find deputy sheriff; In Judge Hears' court yesterduy morn ing. James Wlluoli and Jcin 1;ui,i;a, plek"d up by I he Omaha police " i Ua plcinn of having blown i. : i 1 i..LLi-l the bank lit Peril), Js., k . a:lit fice.loni through huheas rorpt.s JToctHiiiig. '1 l.c Judgn wus Just iilc. U l) ir.wta the :'in when deputies onl.nl f : um J'ert.y. II:ul they been deluycd another moment Hie prisoners v. ould hnve cscurcd. As Jt va Wilson and Hums muJe a tlasperate nt tempt to g t away. Intercepted by Mirrlffs. rending the arrival of the Iowa offe rers, tho imuha pulley l.ad been holding the men iih fupiiivcM from Jui't'.ec In a foreign Hate. Their iillnne", A. H. Illtchie had started tiie habeas corpus action. Tim Omaha polieo ha. I not suffi cient evidence to prove U'llum und llurus were fugitives und Jcdo Hears dis charged the prisoners. They rushed for the door, but were Intercepted by fcheilff II. Knsehretsen of l.ucas county. In which l.erby Is located; Deputy Hherlff Mellhorp of I.ucas county, Ieputy Sher iffs Flunagun und Thompson of Omaha, and half a dozen Iowa special officers and Uankeis' Protective ussnclatlon de tectives. Kngobretseii waa armed with reiiiilsltlon papers which had been hon ored by Governor Aldrlch. The alleced yeggmen wrenched themselves free and aimed blows at their captors, but rer subdued before ony daniago was done. 'I'aUrii to ( onuell lllaffs. Deputy Mullhnrpe took the men, heavily Shackled, to Council J Huffs, thence to be taken to lies Moines fur safe kecpltif mil 11 they can bo tried In Charlton, the county rent of l.ijoas county. Hums and Wilton lire believed to bo the nun who blew the Derby Ftste bunk and uot uv.ny v. Ith &,Ui0 two weeks ago. They ure supposed to have, nomo direct to umalis. Hherlff I'tigebretsen fays he Is kiirn they posltHcly can be Identified. The kiy to success In buslnes Is the I'.idiclous and pers:tu:t ub. of newbpapsr sdvei tltlng. LZ3 Cured m One Day A few doses ef r.renyon's Co'.J Jteio tdy will break l. any cnhl und pievant pneumonia. It rellevtii thn head, inroat and lungs ain.ost. insta..y. t rio a centu at uiiy drt-gg','. , or s.nt I'MipaUd. If you lined Xleaieal A (.'!, vr.:te tu Munyon's Doctors. They wtll catefully dlMunoss your case anl '.ve va advice, by n.ail &"! itsly free eq sjir dlise. IS a and Jaffe.sun 3:s . PhlUilolpbls. p. Auction Sale at :io r. v. zvcmr trvsWYarrt. plamonda, Vale baa. Jawetry and Cloth lag sou u the HlgbM: UIak Friedman's Loan Bank Corns; I3t.i aa4 DeogbM. Ask Your Doctor Ayer's Hair Vi?or is composed of sulphur, glycerin, quinin, sodium chlorid, capsicum, safie, alcohol, water, perfume. Not a einglt; injurious ingredient in this list. Ask your doctor if this is not sc. A hair tonic. A hair dressing. Promptly checks falling hair. Com pletefy destroys all dandruff. Does not color the hair. iSLftluS: Nemo Corsets at $2.00 1 Rare opportunity for economical wo- ! Won who lore perfect atjrla and comfort. An bleal bolklay gift for any woman. An afranca 1912 i sy ... modeJ with two pleo- mWtff?Q did new Nemo fea- r t' f' turea. incJjdictf the Y-klAC InpanioOH "Holtlt ri 5 Strapg"(inaidoof tha SPECIAU I the moat comfortable tfliTy upport even when 7J me corset, is ugnuy lactxl. FOR MEDIUM AND SLENDER FIGURES ONLY A good $4.00 value; sold at half price to introduco theue new inventions, which will be prominent fea- ' tares in the Nemos next year. Fino white eovrtil, Bii3 IS to 25 only 52.00. I.'ot many at this price coase tarty! Hayden Bros. Egyptian Chocolates Our Latest Creation None lletter ak Any TrU-e. Sold In 1 AAd S l'onnd Coiee Only I'rice HOo and $lMO. If by Mall $1.00 aud 8S.0O. Myers-Dil!on Drug Co. ICth and Faunas? Sts, Omaka. Christmas Furs Reduced Price AULABAUGH iI3 FamSt.