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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 24, 1913)
THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, APRIL 24, lDM.
A Suit is Necessary to Complete the
Well Dressed Woman's Wardrobe
For shopping, for the matinee, for in
formal evening wear there is nothing more
May we have the pleasure of showing you
our assortment of hand tailored suits for
The prices are reasonable. They start at
$19.50. There is no extra ( charge for alterations.
THE STORE FOR
Summer .Fashions Are Here
We are making a very complete advance
showing of dresses, coats and suits for Sum
mer wear. You are invited to inspect the
new styles which have just been received.
ego difference In coat pf production be
tween two countries," ha Raid, "protect
no one, since It la moro than In necdifl
by tho moat efficient producer and Ivss
than la needed by the teas efficient pro
ducer. You republlcana cannot wrltu a
successful tariff bill on that basis und
the proof of It isyou 'never have."
The democrats applauded.' -
" don't contend.". Mr. .Underwood eonv
tlnued, "that In this bill w ha,ve been
able to wipe out, at oni fell swoop till
the Iniquities and Injustice and rank fa
voritism that you republicans have on
grafted on the body politic for the iast
decade. But we. have played favorites
with no one. Wo have hud no favored
manufacturers dictating; our rates.
Vacs Jack Screw, Not an Axe.
"But we have not gone at this tariff
with an axe. There are many Industries
that have been built entirely upon tho
basla of your protective system and
wherever It has 'been possible with sub
stantial Justice to the great body of
consumers we have lowered thla tariff
wall with a Jackscrew and not with an
"Germany, through lta ambassador
here, has protested against two admin
istrative features of the pending tariff
bill. One concerns the proposed examina
tion of books of German exporting houses
for the purpose of ascertaining domestic
ales prlcea to guard, against undervalua
tion of exports. The other protest la
for Bright Eyes
and Clear Nose)
lk Affect! PiU aa4 3Ups Catherines.
ft, B. I Is a Wonder for the Byes, Nose
It is definitely known that catarrh
tan be cured by the simple process of
Inoculating the blood with antidotal
remedies that atop Inflammatory condi
tions throughout the mucous linings of
U the organs of the body. This la
done with the famous Swift's Sure
Specific or. as it is widely known.
R & 8. It ta taken Into the blood Just
as naturally as the most nourishing
food. It spreads lta Influence over
every organ in the body, through all
the velna and arteries, and enables all
mucous surfaces to exchange Inflam
rnatory acids and other irritating sub
stances for arterial elements that
effectually cleanse the system and thus
put an end to all catarrhal pollution,
a a a cleans out the stomach of
mucous accumulations, enables only
pure, blood-making materials to enter
the Intestines, combines with these
food elements to enter the circulation,
(and in less than an hour Is at work
(throughout the body In the process ot
j You will soon realise its wonderful
Influence by the Absence of headache,
decided dearth? of the air passages,
i steadily improved nasal condition,
land a aense of bodily relief that proves
how completely catarrh often infests
Hhe entire system. You will find
a a a on esU at all drug Stores at
11.00 per bottle. It is a remarkable
remedy for Any and all bipod' affec
tions, such as ecsema, rash, lupus,
tetter, psoriasis, boils, and all other
.diseased conditions of be blood. For
apeeial advice on any ' blood disease
writ in confidence to The J3wlft B pe
el Re Co.. in Swift BIdg., Atlanta. Oa.
Po not delay to get a bottle of a a ft
Uf f your druggist.
irayjes ecu kcs n m mm
tames wwwk ?
AND SIXTEENTH STREETS
against tho provision that Merman goods
Imported In American bottoms ahull enjoy
a differential of 5 per cent In duty. It Is
declared to bo In violation of trestles
with Germany which guurnntee tho ves
sel of that country equality of treatment
with Amurlcan vessels In the matter of
duties mid charges,
"Most of tho embassies and lenatlons In
WqjililjiRton sp far have refrained from
making representations on tho samo ,oliit
until tho tariff bill was formally before
tho house. Tho Austrian government Is
about to follow tho lead of tho German
government and others are preparing to
do so, All pointing out that the proposed
legislation will destroy existing trade und
commerce treaties with tho United Sta'.os,
"Hecrotary Uryan by direction of the
president, has refrained from answering
any of these nrgumenta, but has promised
to transmit tho protest to congress jo
that It may alter the pending legislation
it It desires to do so before tho law 1b
Notes from Beatrice
and Gage County
n EAT HICK, Neb., April 23.-Spcclal.)--The
Board of Education held n special
meeting Monday evening and re-elected
alt the old teachers, sixty In number, fur
the coming year, Agnes Baker, Amy
Kreuger and Anna Panels were elected
new teachers, and Miss Anna Klllott mid
Miss Katherlno Gibson were given u
year's leavo of absence.
The body of Frank Miller, who wits
killed nt Wenatchee, Wash., April J,
by falling from a ninety-foot trestle
while in the employ of a railroad, .r.
brought here yesterday for Interment.
He was a brother of W. J. Milter of this
Krod Lewis of Brownvllle, Neb., and
Miss Pearl Clark of this city were mar
ried Monday at noon at the Methodist
parsonage, nev. IT. G. Brown officiating.
The groom was formerly ticket agent for
the Burlington at this point.
V - . .
Notes from Harvard.
HABVAIID, Neb., April -8peclal.)
Word has Just reached thla city of the
death of Mrs. Sarah Howard, at the
home of her son, Fred IV Howard,
editor of the Clay Center Sun, at his
home in Clay Center, Neb. Mrs. Howard
came to Harvard In UTS. making this
city her home till some rive years ago,
when she removed to Clay Center. She
leaves her son Fred, as the only child,
and one sister, Mrs. Ida White of
Omaha. Burial will be In Harvard
The body of George Scott was burled
from the home of his father last Sun
day, death being the result of long sick
ness from complicated diseases.
The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John
Wltesel, 10 years of age, waa buried
from the German church Tuesday after
noon, death tesultlng from complicated
Note front Oxford.
OXF01UJ, Neb.. April .-(Spectal.)-
On Friday evening of this week will
occur the final debate In the South
western Nebraska Debating league be
tween the high sohool teams of McCook
and Oxford, at Oxford. This will be
the debate for the ohamplonshlp ot thla
league. The winning team will be en
titled to send one representative to the
state contest, which will occur soma
time next month In Lincoln.
Arbor day was observed by the public
schools here by planting a large number
of trees by the different classes of the
entire school. The graduating class had
full charge of the affair and planted a
class tree with appropriate ceremonies.
MILLIONAIRE IS MISSING
Deteotivei Unable to Find George H.
Bixby of Los Angeles.
OTHER WITNESSES DISAPPEAR
.tnrnr for Aliened Slayer Admit
They llnvr Not Keen Hint, lint
Hnr He Has N nrmiin to
TX)8 ANGELES, April 23. An heglra of
prospective witnesses followed the an
nouncement that the county grand Jury
would begin an Investigation of allega
tions that more than forty girls and
young women of this city had been made
the victims ot millionaire white slavers.
Chief among the missing was George
H lllxby, the Long 13eae.li millionaire
mimed by a number of girls. Detectives
searched nearly all day yesterday and
nil of last night for Btxby and reported
today that they were unable to find htm.
Members of Blxby's family denounced as
sertlons of police officers- that he had
left the Jurisdiction of the court. Blxby's
attorneys said while they had not seen
htm either yesterday or today they were
confident ho "had nothing to run away
Among tho men witnesses asked to
testify was E. J. Fleming, a prominent
attorney and former member of the dis
trict attorney's staff.
Mrs. Joule Ilosenberg of the Jonquil
report, charged with being chief ot the
procurers for "the Black Pearl" and his
millionaire associates, was arraigned on
one ot two charges pandering, but her
case was Bet over pending the outcome
of the grand Jury Inquiry.
MORE YETOES BY MOREHEAD
(Continued from Pnge One.)
rled an approprntlon for a dairy build
ing at the farm, tho democratic house
struck a blow, not only to every Institu
tion In tho state, but more especially
tu the only Institution the agricultural
college In which the farmers of the
state are most vitally Interested. The
state farm management has been worry
ing along ever alnco the establishment of
tho agricultural school, with an old dairy
bulldlnR, Inadequate to the growing needs
o fthe state nnd u building which for
years has been sadly needed. Knowing
the needs out at the farm, on request
ot those Interested, the sennte added this
appropriation to the bill.
Itrnson for Opposition.
However, the advocates of university
extension on the downtown campus
thought they saw a colored man In the
woodpile nnd viewed with suspicion uny
movo of the Bonat''to help the agri
cultural farm. For fear that something
might happen to help the causa of ex
tension on the farm, they voted down
tho whole maintenance bill.
Just lie fore the session closed, after
the senate committee had receded In
Its demands for certain things regarding
extension, tho house all nt once con
cluded to reconsider Its action on the
maintenance bill and pass It with the
dairy building appropriation In. When
Inquiry whh made by some ot the mem
bers as to why this sudden chance of
front, they were quietly tipped off that
the houto was going to put one over
on the senate by passing tho, bill with
tho dairy building appropriation In and
that the governor had promised to veto
that part ot the appropriation.
When asked by a Bee representative
If ho had made any such promises to
the house members. Governor Morehend
said that they had probably assumed
that ho would do so because of his
strong stand against university removal
to the farm, but his action In promptly
vetoing the dairy building appropriation
In the bill before the members had
hardly left the city would Indicate that
the fellows who tipped off the deal were
pretty good gucssers, at least.
Itrnson for the Vrtu,
Tho reasons for vetoing the appro
priation Is given by the governor us
"Tho prtsent session ot the legislature
has had to meet deficiencies overlapping
from the former administration In a sum
aggregating approximately one-third of a
million dollars, due to the fact that the
state Institutions, during the ynrs 1911
and 1912 cost the state, for maintenance,
a sue In excess for any previous two
years In the history of the state. The
taxpayers are now called upon to meet
this deficiency and the utmost economy
ought to be practiced that tho burden
may not become too onerous.
"Immediately following the passage of
this bill, house roll No. 346 was passed,
levying a tax of three-fourths of 1 mill
tn create a special building fund, thla tax
to be levied for a period ot six years, andj
It seems to me that In all fairness to the
taxpayers of Nebraska, the buildings
herein provided for ought to be built out
of this special fund levy. Furthermore,
when we consider thnt under the pro
visions ot house roll No, 343 the location
of the permanent university Is to be left
to n vote of the people, large sums of
money, such as this Item, ought not to
be expended In permanent buildings until
the people have determined on a per
"This Item did not originate In the
house, where the constitution provides
appropriations of thla kind must originate,
but was tacked on to this bill as a sort
ot rider after It reached the senate. It
was not concurred In by tho house until
the closing hours of the session when
the majority of the member had re
turned to their homes. It does not -represent
the deliberate Judgment of the
members electtd to the house of repre
sentatives, and It Is a very grave ques
tion If an appropriation made In thla way
can be sustained from a legal standpoint
and Its approval would certainly estab.
Ilsh a very dangerous precedent. Large
sums of money belonging to the people
ought not to be voted away without a
full discussion and a fair consideration
tn the house of representatives, which
Is the only body that has the right to
originate appropriations ot this kind."
One of the reasons given for the veto
Is that this legislature at thla aes&on
had to appropriate one-third ot a million
dollars to pay detlclenclea of the former
The facts In the case are that the leg
islature of two years ago was asked to
appropriate sufficient money to carry the
state through without a deficiency, but
the members thought that there would
be a deficiency anyway and the appro-
prlatlon for the blennlum might Just as
well be made with that understanding.
Again, a great deal of the amount which
the governor calls "deficiency" cannot
be charged to the maintenance fund of
the Institutions. A large amount of It
is for machinery and needed Improve-
menls, and Land Commissioner Cowles
was Insistent that the legislature of 1911
should appropriate sufficient to cover
these Items, but his pleading fell on deaf
ears, and for fear that the appropriations
would run up to a large figure the last
legislature cut out Items that they should
have added and threw the responsibility
of a deficiency Appropriation on the next
Another veto this morning by the
executive Is a claim of the Beatrice
schol for -feeble minded for nurse onJ
medical attendance for himself and fam
ily. At tho time of the typhoid epidemic
at that Institution, Dr. Thomas and his
family contracted the disease and lie.
claim Is mode to cover the expense of
sickness. The legislature allowed the
claim, but tho governor vetoes It giving
the folowlng reason for doing so:
"Dr. Thomas Man been la charge of the
Institution for the Feeble Minded nt
Beatrice, retiring from said position In
February last, nnd an examination of the
records of the Institution shows that dur
Ing his administration large sums of
money ewer expended nltogther too
freely. I am convinced that Dr. Thomas
has already been well paid for the setv.
Ice he has rendered the state."
John ft. Johnson.
M1NDBN, Neb., April a.-(Speclal.)-
The body of John G. Johnson, an old
lime resident of Kearney county will be
burled tomorrow In the Mlndcn cemetery.
Mr. Johnson was horn In Sweden In 1RS0
and came to this country In 1S71 and first
located In West Hutlnnd. Vt from
which nlucB he came to this county In
1878, settling on a homestead near what
Is row Norman, Neb. He leaves n.
widow, Mrs. Beatty Johnson: four tlnuglv
tcrs nnd three sons, nil of whom are real
dents of this county. Mr. Johnson was
novcrnn officeholder, but always took
n keen Interest In all civic affairs. In
later years he lived In the city of Mlnden
Cancer was the cause of his death.
Fnlrliurr Now 7iaten.
FAlBBirnV, Neb., Apr)l 23,-(8pecIal.)-
Tho Hock Island mechanics and helpers
In the locomotive shops nt this point
have been favored with nn Increase of 2
cents per hour In wages. The mechanics
Included In the raise embrace machinists,
bollermakcrs, carmen, machinist nppren
tlces and their helpers. For tho Inst
oouple of years bollftrmakers nnd ma.
ohlnlsts In the locomotive shops have
been receiving 39 cents per hour for
services rendered. Under the new
schedule they will get il cents per hour,
James Hhearon has sold tho Eureka
restaurant to A. A. White. Mr. Shcnron
will probably engage In business In Fair
bury. Trnck llleet nt Trrumnrh.
TECUM SEH, Neb., April .-Speclal.)
--There will be h track meet betweon the
high schools of Auburn and Tekamah nt
the .fair groundK In this city on Friday
afternoon. The events will Include a 100
yord ilash, shot put, 220-yard dash, polo
vault, 440-yard dash, high Jump, SSO-yard
dash, broud Jump, mllo run nnd relay
race. At the southeastern' Nebraska
track meet nt Peru last year Auburn
won first place, with Tecumseh pushing
them hard nnd landing In second.
Mutt nnd Jrff.
Maranvillc of Boston Is the smallest
shortstop and Myer, same team, tho tall
est first baseman In captivity The former
can walk under the tatter's outstretcned
arm. Maranvllle la 20 years old and was
picked up In the New England league last
for 5 Cents
Wo took advantage of n
groat opportunity to buy
10,000 Chancellor cigars at
a very low figure and will
givo our patrons the bene
fit of our bnrgain.
These Chancellors are
regular lOo size, King
shape, 5 in a package, in
attractive boxes. While
thoy last you may have
them at 5 for 25c.
Wo also bought at a bar
gain a largo lot of La De
manda, conohas, special, a
regular 10o cigar, and a
lot of Mire, lOo size.
While thoy last wo will,
sell them as follows:
La Demanda, 10c size 5c
Mire, 10c size 5o
"Follow Uio Ileaton Path"
Beaton Drug Co.
Fnrnam and 15th St.
You Can Make Pure Lager
You can now brew your own beer best yoa
ever taeted allr. cheaply, right in your own
horns. With Johann HofmtUter Beer Extract
anyone can make the same high quality User
beer that has bead mads la Germany for sice
Id the same honest, old-fashioned way, Beer
that's so tasty, wholesome, aatitfyins;, ,eytrr
raeraoer at ue lamuy wui snrciy oe aeusmeu
with It. Better br than yon can buy la saloons
or In bottles auy where. And It will coit Ism tkam
3 ctnti a fiurta UtxU over a haijaniaiuutl
Real Malt and Hop Beer at
11 Cents a Gallon iTS&OiSl
not Imitation beer bat tral Gtrmmn tfyl kjrer
Dttr.maa tj una lusruy Aim a uu su tiopx.
Umt ct fins, natural color topped with a rich.
creamy foam. Bter with snap and aparkle clar
and pan as can be with Ufa andhealta in every
drop. ' And tkt Utttek. dtlkioutl
I VI. AMU -M . WW..
Johmn Hofmalitar Lasar Beer Kztnt la
narantaad under the U. H. Food and uruga
Act. S trial No. JO 417 No license ettded any
whtrs to roaks your own beer with this pure ex
tract. Oat a can of It today, follow the'slmpla
Instruction than yoo't) know why bmnry tttr
ta luvtrtt kkJ erJur Uui tr hu bin intnauctd,
90s cut makaa 3 taUaaa t br
TSa can makaa 7 saUeaa ef Uw,
Sold by all Drusgbta. or stnt direct, prtpald,
upon rol, of Price Ulthtr aixc). by Jehmnm
thfmutti H Htfmikitr u CAitoga, ILL
Six Great Special Sales Saturday
That Will Actually Save Thousands of Dollars to Omaha People
Who Take Advantage of these Bare Chances to Practice Economy
tremendous sacrifice. We will place on sale all the jewelry, watches and clocks
Saturday at bargains never before known in tho history of Omaha. The merchan
dise is all of high character and every article is desirable. The price reductions
are simply marvelous.
Cherry, Apple, Pear and Peach Trees, at each 19c
Apricot Trees, at each 2c Currant .Bushes, nt each . . . .5c
Set out these flowers and trees and do your share toward making a
more beautiful Omaha.
it at a sacrifice, consequently we take all lines of women's, men's and children's
shoes thnt are not complete nnd offer them Saturday at less than actual cost.
Women's f3.B0 and $4.00 Oxfords and Pumps at $1.95
Ilrokon lots of Women'fi $3.00 and $8.50 IHjrh Shoes at SI. 95
Men's $8.00 Oxfords at $1.85 Men's $3.00 High Shoes $1.95
spring suits during this
Men's Odd Pants, in
sold in 2 lots at
Pants at 49c, and Boys'
season to buy your spring coat $10.00, $15.00, $19.00
And Scores of Other Big Bargains for Saturday
See the Windew Display. Watch Friday Night's Papers
To attsnd pubUo dsmoBstrfttloa
of tn famous LUsly Wardrob
Trunk at our tors by Mrs. Our
tlss, startlns; Monday and to con
tinue the sntlrs wk.
Ws want yon to maks a com
parison of tali famous Wardrobe
Trunk and the ordinary trunk.
Ton who have trareled know the
mussed up condition of yoor
clothes after a trip, uslny an ordi
The Xiikely Wardrobe will ac
commodate from 14 to IB salts ur
dresses, which are hunf on hang
era on one side In anon, a way as
wiU keep your clothes in perfect
condition, no matter how yoiur
trunk is bandied. On the other
side are drawers which will ac
commodate a complete outfit of
Thla trunk la weU made and
wiU last a lifetime.
OaU and see the famous trunk
B ami's Makers and Oood
1803 VAJUTAM gTSSST.
Sold for 60 yetrs.
Ask Yor Doctor. LZJFlEz
THE TWENTIETH CENTURY
BEST FARM JOURNAL IN WEST
f 1.50 A YEAR.
A Sale of Jewelry, Watches, and Clocks
We bought the entire stock of a prominent New York import
er and wholesale jeweler, consisting of all his solid gold and gold
filled jewelry, all his silverware, all his watches and clocks at a
A Sale of Growing Rose Bushes at 10c
Annual sale of 15,000 American Beauty and ICillarney Rose
bushes, all in foliage and some in bud. All ready to set out and
will bloom in a verv few weeks, nt each lOo
A Great Removal
Next week wo move our shoe department into new and per
fectly equipped qunrters on tho main floor of our new store. In
stead of moving all our stock, we have decided to sell the most of
Removal Sale Men's Suits, Odd Pants
During the next week the men's clothing dopartment will under
go alterations and various sections will be removed to main floor.
We have decided to sell immense lots of men's $15 and $17.50
removal sale, at each $12.50
casslmores and striped worsteds, wprth up to $4.50, will bo
$1.98 nnd $2.50
Removal Sale off Boys' Clothing
All the Boys' Clothing will bo moved to the main floor, old
store. Saturday we will sell Boys' $5.00 Norfolk Suits at $3.25;
Boys' $10 Long Pants Suits at $6.50; Boys' $1.00 Knickerbocker
75c Waists at 39c.
A Sale of Women's Spring Coats
Hundreds of Women's high class Spring Coats in all the new
est styles and materials, will go on special sale Saturday in 3 big
special lots at remarkable bargains. This is the best chance of the
Our pumps have style
and perfect fitting qual
ities. Wo have them in
gun metal, patent colt,
dull kid, white sea is
land duck and whito nu
buck; high or low heels
and all sizes; $3.50 to
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
llrst of All Farm Masjailnea.
Sale of Shoes
oacAKA's ruw czirrxsv
rirst Visit Here This season of
1ks Midnight Maidens
BXTKATAQAKSA AND VATTSSTOUB
Elmer Tenltr; Duck-NoM Vn Otten; RedKl
ft Hilton; Duquune lUrmonr i; "Ono-Houad
O'Brien" A Chlekedee Beautr Cnehie.
Xadies nimo Matinee Today.
Worth Ollmblnr the SU1."
Tabloid Musical Comedy
$40,000 BEWIO raOSUCTZOH OT
"A WINNING MISS"
SAX&Y AT Bl30; 730 AND 9n P. M
Seats reserved at both performances
TSZS ATTESHOOir TONICJHT
PAUL J. RAINEY'S
Prices 25c, 35c, 50c
nt ID AT MIQHT OJfXT.
FRANCES STARR in
Tonlffht The Last Matlnse Saturday.
PAxiwiiu rxraroBMAxexs or
In V sis sea's Charming; Comedy,
Season Closes Saturday Might, April 81
Mat. Every Day 9U5. Every Right 81U.
Thl Week S1MO.V AND OSTERMAN. Wlllira
Meek A Uerjerl Ilembetu. Fred Weteoa tc
nena Sentoi. Heir L IUcea, The L Orehe.
The DorUnt. Thome A Edleoo'e Telklss Motion
nutters. Prlcee. Met., Cillery 10c, beet eeett lie.
eicept Set. and Sua. Nlsht ic, iSc, tOc. Tir.
Matinee Today. 8:30 Klrht, 8:30
, and the
YAttXSB DOOD&S OXBL8
Sadies' Sally Dime Matlne
. CONTINUOUS Cle,
FMtlLY THEATRE ViToVttvs
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