Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 22, 1912, NEWS SECTION, Page 11-A, Image 12
I A OMAHA. KIWD.n MUiNl.vu, WUUUhlt 2.'. 1. .2. Men Who Control Movies in Nebraska Kront How. Right to Icft W. president, Omaha. Hack Row E. EL V. A. Walrton, treasurer, Hastings. A state-wltlo move to elevate the mov ing pictures in Nebraska, la the object of he Motion Picture Exhibitors' league of Nebraska, accordlns to W. P. Stoeclter, recently elected president of that body. Mr. Stoecker will appear before the V Stoecker. president 8tnto league, Oninha. M. A Keff, president National lcumie, Cincinnati J 12. Sclilaiik, national vice DaLon state organizer, McCook; E. C. I'reston, secretary. Superior; P. 1.. McCarthy, first vlco president Grand Island; next session uf the U-eUlaturc In behalf of the motion picture exhibitors to tr and pet a bill .through creating a board ,' of censors whose duty will bo to ab (solute)y stop the -shipment -of undesirable 1 films into the state of Nebraska- It was ;the general trend of the last convention of the motion picture exhibitors to elevate the picture show business and to show nothing but eluc&Uonal and clean films. Mr. Stoecker says there are 210 motion picture exhibitors In the state and claims that they show films to 260,000 people dally and have a sreater power to edu cate and elevate people than an' other business on oarth. At present a ma jority of the exhibitors aro members of tho league and It la hoped that before tho U'Ris'.aturu convenes every exhibitor In the state will be a member. MANY EXHIBITORS GET IN Made-in-Nebraska Show is Creating Much Interest Out in State. HASTINGS TO HAVE A SHOW Arrnngrroentn Are Novr Uelntr Made for Special I)ny unit A'lBhta, and the I'rofrrnm Promise to lie nil Interestlntr One. Commercial clubs and local manufactur ers' associations of Nebraska have under taken to put In a co-operative, or com bined, trades exhibit, showing the prod ucts manufactured In each special com munity. Hastings Commercial club and manufacturers have organized and taken space In tho "Made In Nebraska" Show, which will be hold March 5 to 16, In tho Auditorium of this city. The Commercial club of Lincoln has endorsed at Hb last meeting hold this week tho Nebraska roods show and, with tho assistance of U. W. Darner, vlco president of the Fed eration o Nebraska Retailers; Messrs, W. I. Shlnn, J. K. Towle, C. Jr. Sawyers of the'Cushman Motor works, Messrs. Grls wod, Harphem and Secretary Whlttcn of the Lincoln Commercial club, are trying to arrange for 1,600 square feet of space, In which will bo shown a very compre hensive exhibition of "Lincoln-made" goods. Manager Li. tv. Buckley of the "Made In Nebraska" Show visited Fremont yes terday on the Invitation of Mayor George Wolz, who Is also secretary of the Fre mont Commercial club. A consultation wns held with President Burney, Frank Hammond and other manufacturers In Fremont, and 740 square feot of space are reserved until after tho holidays, when definite action will be taken regarding tho making of an exhibit ot "Fremont made" goods. A visit will be paid next week by the officers of the Federation of Nebraska Retailers to Nebraska City and Beatrice, and those manufacturing plants will undoubtedly bo represented very thoroughly and effectively In tho forth coming show, Arrinmo Special Day The response to Invitations for special days and nights on the part of Omaha and state associations recently sent out have been more (satisfactory- The Omaha Real Estate exchange has ondorsed the movement and will appoint a committee for a special night. Secretary Denlson of tho Young Men's Christian association has asked for a special night and a splen did, program will be put forth by the gymnasium of that well known Institu tion. The Commercial club will appoint a committee this coming week for a spe cial night. The Nebraska State . Manu facturers' association will be assigned the Tuesday night of the second week of the show. The Concordia Ladles' society will have a night, as will also tho Ne braska Good Roads association, who have already appointed a committee and will have Fome good features on their pro gram. The Hastings Commercial club has selected a day, and at the next meet ing of the clubs and advertising organi zations of Fremont they will select h day. The special events program will be made up In the next week and It will In Vlude. some very Important and enter taining features. progrestJvcness In the surgical world and commented on the affiliation of German and American surgeons. Other speakers today were Dr. W. W. Grant of Denver, Dr. W. B. Haines of Cincinnati, and tho president of the asso ciation. Dr. L. I McCarthur. SOLDIERS' MONUMENT ERECTED AT CLARINDA fLARINDA. la., Dec. 2L (Special.) The old soldiers' monument was put in place In tho court house yard this week and May 31 has been selected as the dedi cation date. The monument Is of white n.arblo and represents a soldier. life-size, standing on a high base. Tho monument Is thirty feet high and cost $3,000. An nterehtlng story attaches to the raising if this money. Twenty-nlrw .years ago .'".arinda business men donated 1300 tu Mart a fund (or the purchase of a monu ment as a tribute to the soldier dead of 'laiinda and vicinity. Tho money was put In the bank and forgotten and drew f mpound Interest for twenty-nine years trfore It was discovered last spring. The sutn had accrued 11,100 Interest Busl- letig men subscribed $3,S00 more, and the otder was given for the handsome monument which has Just, been placed. SURGICAL ASSOCIATION ADDRESSED BY DR. MAYO ( INCiNATI. O., Dec. 2l.-Tho twenty second annual meeting of the Western Surgical association opened In this city today with an address by Dr. Charles C. Mayo of Rochester, Minn., on "Observa tions on (Jenr.an Surgical Cin!-s." Dr, Mayo paid a tribute to German Asks Peace Society to Urge Arbitration of Panama Dispute WASHINGTON, Dec. 21 A resolution offered by Everett 1'. Wheeler of New York, urging the president of the United States to accept the offer to arbitrate tho Panama canal controversy between Great Britain and this 'country as pro vided In the treaty of 1908 between the two countries, which would refer the dis pute to tho permanent court of arbitra tion at The Hague, featured tonight's opening session of tho American Society for tho Judicial Settlement of Interna tional Disputes. Tho Introduction of tho resolution, which also urges the president to prepare and submit to the senate a special agree ment clearly defining the matter In dis pute, created a mild sensation. Immedi ately several delegates were on their feet seeking recognition from the chair. Tn view of the fact, however, that others wero on tho program for set speeches to night, a motion was made and unani mously carried to refeY the resolution to tho executive committee for report at to morrow's session of tho society. An address by Attorney General Wlck ersham on "Tho Supremo Court of tho United States, a Prototype of a Court of Nations," was received with Interest by the delegate:?. "Confidence general public confidence In tho learning-. Impartiality and Integrity of tho Justices of the supreme court," he said, "has made possible tho continued exercise by them of the high jurisdiction wo have been considering. No one can Imagine Unit If those Judges had been chosen by popular election for short terms they could possibly have maintained the high standard of Impartiality and free dom from tho Influence of momentary popular prejurilco, which has character ized this great tribunal from Its foundation." for $663. The plaintiffs shipped sixty two head of fat hogs to Chicago an'l forty-eight of them died on the Journey. The shippers thought that death rate n Uttlo high and brought suit IDA GROVE-In tho district court a diet of 11 was given Martin and Cnrsten Henrlchsen In their suit against William Bruene. Thoy claimed Bruenc's careless driving of an automobile scared their team and caused a runaway In which the buggy wns broken and other Injuries sustained. Tho Jury gavo the verdict for $1 after being out u short time. CUESTON Plans for organizing a men's club among the Creston Protestant churches for the purpose of promoting lectures for men and other forms of en tertainment In which men are Interested and which tend to give a moral uplift to socloty Is on foot and a mass meeting will be held Sunday evening in the United Presbyterian church for the purpose of perfecting a permanent organization. LOGAN For an Indefinite period work on the $20,000 water plant at Logan has been suspended. Inability to obtain the material necessary for the completion of the tower tank and the overflow tank Is the cause assigned for tho suspension of work. About 14,000 feet of water mains were laid and the cement work has been completed for tho foundations of the tower and overflow tanks. LOGAN Looking to the abolishment of the school dance, tho pastors of the Chris tian, Presbyterian and Methodist churches of Logan, In accord with the Ministerial assocatlons of Council Bluffs, Des Moines and other cities ot the state, met and passed resolutions condemning tho school dance as degrading to morals, and ask ing that tho representative and senator of the Iowa legislature of this district favor a measuro prohibiting It. GLEN WOOD The Hank of Malvern, I. F. Hendricks, cashier, will be succeded In the near future by an .organization to be known as the Iowa State Savings bank. Tho following seven directors will be In charge: Charles S. Royce, Perry R. Hendricks, Frank 8. Hlgglns, Samuel Burrls, Thomas W. Gldlcy, Dr. J. R. Scott and D. W. Harvey. C. 8. Royce Is president, T. W. Gldley vlco president and I'. B. Hendricks cashier. Capitalization. JX.OOO. LOGAN The home of Mr. and Mrs. James Leonard of near Logan was the scene of a pretty wedding hero yesterday at high noon, when their daughter, Abble, was married to John L. Brown of Logan by Rev. M. M. Cable of the Methodist church here. There wero seventy-five guests hi attendance, and following the ceremony and congratulations thoy wero served with a four-course dinner. The brldo and groom will make their future homo in East Logan. CRESTON A drive over the routo of tho new Interurban road botween here and Mackaburg a few days ago reveals the rapidity with which the work Is Itelng rushed. The roadbed Is graded to within a short distance of Macksburg, and al though the grouml is rrozen to mo uepm nf rtirhtpfiti Indian and In Home places dynsmltu has to bo used to break up tho ground, the largo rorce or men steadily advancing with It and will prob ably finish vrudlnc this week to that village, A very lurge force of men Is engaged In rail laying and average a mile a day and aro reported io navo raus mm to within four miles of Macksburg today. The officials have planned all along to run train h between here and Macksburg bv the first of tho year, and It appears now that their plans will mature. HYMENEAL. IllcIiter-lleinlerKoii. The marriage of MIbb Ethel E. Hend erson to Edwin E. Rlchter was cele brated by Rev. C. N. Dawson at 2:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon at tho heme of tho bride's parents, 18C0 North Thirty third street. Mr. nnd Mrp. Rlchter will live In St. Louis. Accused of Burning; Church, CHICAGO, Doc. 30,-ChBrged with hav ing caused the destruction of a church at Norton, HI., December 12 and with hav ing set fire to Bibles In churches at Elgin and Princovllle, Chris F. Hcssur, 15 years old, was arrested hero today. Jin Is said Movements of Ocean Steniners, Port. ArrltcMl. Balled. NEW YORK Uialtanla NEW YOHK Meiantlc NEW YOIIK Duelow NI5WCASTLK Tltanta TRIB3TB OcMnta Cimi8TIANt.AND..VnltMl Btatea... MARSKIL.I.ES Madonna. QUE13NSTOWN Celtlo. NAPLESS I. dl n.monle.. HAVItK Im ttfwrslna... . PLYMOUTH K. P. Ocllls.... YOKOHAMA Mongolia LIVERPOOL Odrle ASTORIA Unaal Maru, SAN FRANCISCO ...Sierra SAN FRANCISCO ..Adorna VICTORIA n.llorophon Btratbdena. POHTLAND . I)aala Dollar. DR. JOHN 0. STEVENSON EXPIRES IN WATERLOO WATERLOO. Ia., Dec. 2L (Special Tel cgrain.) The body of Dr. John O. Stvon son was taken tonight to Shenandoah for interment, Tho deceased was born in Scot land In 1MI and came to America when 22 years old. He lived In Waterloo thirty years, was pastor of the Congregational church twelve years whon tho failure of his voice obliged hint to resign, but hid pen has made valuable contributions to tho press and magazines. Besides his widow, he Is survived by two daughters, Margaret of Lincoln, Neb., and Irene, uf Hannibal, Mo, lovrn N'imvm .Vote. CLARINDA Business men of Clarlnda raised a subscription of J110 to replace the band Instruments lost by Charles Fuller In the recent armory fire. SHENANDOAH Lawrence Neal, 21 years old, was given a preliminary hear ing today on a charge 'if tcurtlng his 15-year-old wife, and was round over to the grand Jury on $300 bond. CLARINDA In order to Improve the fire department the city council of Clarlnda voted Wtdnefcday evening to expend $5tf) for tho purchaso of electrtu alarm bells, pressure boosters and hose. CRESTON David Flowers, a pioneer resident of Adams county, 'near Brooks, died In the Cottage hospital here last night, aged 77 years. He was a native of Ohio. Ho camo to Brooks In IMS. He is survived by his widow and four sons. GLEN WOOD MIrk Nellie Bogart of Wuterloo will take the placo In the Glenwood High school made vacant by the marriage of her sister. Miss Gertrude, who becomes the wife of Rep resentative Workman of Mills county GLENWOOD Sam Eates and John Johnson, the Olenwood newly-weds, are with their wives down Houth. They are enthusiastic hunters and fishermen and havo the most complete outfits for the pursuit of these pastimes on the southern coast obtainable. LOGAN Election of officers for the en suing year In Chrysolite lodge No. U0, Ancient Free and Accepted Masons, at Logan resulted as follows; J. C. Ham mitt, worshipful master:, fi. M. Jolliffe, senior warden, Frank Hall, Junior war den; B, W. Stearns, treasurer, and O. L. Case, secretary. PERRY Hiram Farran, a deserter from the United States army and whose home is In Terre Haute, Ind , gavn himself up to officials yesterday with the remark that he had "rather be In the government prison at Fort Ieavenworth than to ba humming around over the country any longer." He was taken lo Fort lie Moines and turned over to the army offi cers there. TDA OROVF In the district cnun a I Jury In the a"- uf Ilrilman & Clark .against thr Norttws'tcrii Railway ram j pany returned a verdict for the plalut'ffs Now Un Display We have just received two beautiful, brmnd new creations from The Woods Motor Vehicle Co. May We Show Them To You? DR UMMOND 26th and Farnam "Open every day and night" it WP Hnn t know of a h0U86 ,n town 80 we" uPlllcrl vr uuii t with fur and seal akin caps as ouraolveB Qualities from 85.00 to $25.00. Browning, King & Co. 1 "1913 HUDSON COUPE" Luxury, Beauty, Comfort and Quality without Extravagance Finest Limousine and Coupe Bodies on Chassis Designed by 48 Master Builders. A Four the "37," and the "54" a Six. If you seek beauty, comfort, quality, rich ness and appointment, nnd do not especially rare (or excluniveness which U obtained only by paying a high price, these cars will appeal to you. The bodies were designed by men who liave done similar work for builders of the most expensive cars. No expense has been spared in material or worknunshlp. By larger produc tion than is possible with cars of much higher price, we are able to include all In appointment, in finish, completeness and other essentials i that is tobehadinunyclosedbody automobile. Designed by 48 Leading Englnsor HUDSON cars are designed and built by 48 expert enginrrrs, at the head of which body is Howard li. Cuftin, America's leading auto mobile designer. These men were gathered from 07 leadiruj factories of Europe and America and have had a hand in building more than 200,000 motor cars. They have contributed all their ezpertcaca and skill to the production of the HUDSON "37" and the "84" HUDSON. These can are the best they know. Just as much skill and experience Is incor porated into the building e4 the bodiea. , The imagination of the most fastidious buyer can suggest nothing in appointment, tone, character or completeness that these cars do not possess. Every thought has been anticipated, in choosing a HUDSON tha only detail that you do not get which Is found in some other cars, Is that uncertain quality which coat alone suggests but dec not assure. See f A Triangle en the Rmdiater Eloctric Self-Cranking Electrically Lighted Tha Umouttn and Ctnip bdUa uad ana IctmUaal far SmUi chaaala, Tha farmtr mU wag th laltar tht smaaang era. Llmauatnaa an flntahad In Imparted Baattard Card, aat uSuffad upholatarlnc Tha Caupa la uphalatarad In stabbla grain laathar. Tha Llmoualna en tha "37" ahaaala la $3tW, and an Ota "14" tha 3I ekaaala la gJTM. Tha Ceup. an tha "JT" la 13M, and on lha "4" HIM. Ftlaaa ara f . a. . Datralt. Opaat hadUa atthar Taurlnf , Torpada ar Rvadalar typa ara funalabad at atlra aharga. 1913 HUDSON COUPE NOW ON EXHIBITION AT OUR BHOW ItOOM. GUY L. SMITH 3305-3207 Farnam fltrcot. Phone- Douglas 1970. Omaha, Nebraska Cars Are Here Following the recent announcement in the Satur day Evening Post, we haNrebeen beseiged by pros pects wishing to see these wonderful cars. We are now prepared to show them, and for the benefit of the interested public we have the complete line on exhibition at the Studebaker branch at 2026 Farnam street. Studebaker '35" $1,290 Studebaker "25" $885 Studebaker 43(T $1,190 Studebaker "20"--$885 StudcbakerSix" $1,550 At the above prices each car is fully equipped Electric Lights and Electric Starter are features of the six-passenger Studebaker "35" at $1,290. The electric starter will continuously crank the car for 31 minutes, turning the motor over 80 revolutions per minute. It automatically recharges itself for lighting and power and is per fected in every respect. The Studebaker "35" at $1,290 is in all respects the same car others list at $2,000 or upwards. Why pay more than $1,290? E. R. Wilson Automobile Co., Selling agents, 2010-12-14 Harney St. . j Concentrate your advertising in The Bee. There is a Bee in almost every home.