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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 21, 1913)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: SEPTEMBER 21, 1913
ODD FMWS. IN MINNEAPOLIS
Order Holds Its Eighty-Ninth An
MEMBERSHIP SHOWS A GAIN
Decides llanr Question of Import
ance to Over Ttvo Million Stem
1era of the Order All
Over tbe .Country
The sovereign grand lodge of the In
dependent Order of Odd Fellows held Its
eighty-ninth annual communication in
the city of Minneapolis last week.
,The week was begun with "a public re
ception Monday morning. Immediately
after, this meeting the sovereign grand
lodge began Its session with a full at
tendance of representatives, C. A. Kellar,
grand sire of Texas, presiding. .The Pat
riarchs Militants met In Andrews hotel
with Generaf A. R. Stocker presiding.
The Independent Order of Odd Fellows
iiomayissociauon mei in raiernny nan
and the Association of Grand Secretaries
and Grand Scribes met In Odd Fellows'
In his report concerning the condition
of tha order Grand Sire Kellar said to
the crand lodge:
"I congratulate you upon the' excellent
condition of the order throughout the
world. We meet under the best condi
tions In this,, the, eighty-ninth annual
meeting of the sovereign body. We have
a larger membership than ever before,
our financial strength Is greater and In
most branches we find unexampled zeal
and energy being applied dally to the en
nobling work of our great organization
S for the uplift of mankind and the ex
tension of our benevolent and fraternal
''purposes." x ,
Important &ea-lalatldn Decided.
The most important legislation enacted
by,the sovereign grand lodge at this
cession was the adoption of a plan to
decide all vital questions by a referen-
. dum voter For more than a quarter of
a century this-body has been the court
of highest resort in the order. It Is ex-"
pected that the question of reducing the
age limit for entrance into the order will
b one of the first- to be decided by this
After much discussion the proposition
v to make the minimum admission aged 18,
instead of 21 .years, was referred to the
next session by a vote of 123 to 82. For
.- the last few years the proposition for
the reduction of. the age limit has been
presented -at every meeting of the sov
ereign grand lodge, only to be turned
Hopes of the women belonging to the
tRebekahs of obtaining the consent of the
sovereign grand lodge at this .session for
the creation of a Rebekah national as
sembly were disappointed when, the.
grand lodge declared against the propo
sition by Indefinitely postponing the en
The sovereign grand lodge- enacted
legislation that will prevent past grand
masters from voting. The resolution
adopted will allow the grand lodges to
deprive their past grand masters from
' that privilege.
The PatrlachB Militant.
The military council of the Patriarchs
Militant .revised the code and the ritual
' of its branch of the order and adjourned
on Wednesday afternoon. One important
? change adopted was that hereafter the
decoration tof, chivalry will be given to
only one metriber for every 100 members
; or majority fraction thereof .In each can
J ton. Other changes had to do with de
' tails of the uniform.
The Patriarchs Militant degree was con
z ferred upon a number of ' patriarchs
Thursday afternoon. Major C M. Coffin -m
of Omaha was one of those upon whom
the degree was conferred.
A grand military ball was held op
Tuesday evening at the Armory, under
the auspices of the Minnesota department
of the Patriarch's Militant, which was
- attended by over 3.000 members, fhe
. . Patriarchs all apepared in full dress
uniform, giving tho affair an imposing
Atlantic Cttr Next Meeting Place.
After a spirited contest Atlantlo City,
N. X, was selected as the meeting place
for the 1914 session. The California dele
gation commenced operations at this ses
sion for securing the location of the 1915
session at San Francisco.
' Tho following men were boosted for
' the office of deputy grand sire which will
be - filled at tho next sesstbn of the
: sovereign grand lodge: Judge J. B. Ar
Robertson of Oklahoma City, chairman
of the appeals committee; Judge I J.
Eastln of fit. Joseph, Mo.; Frank C.
AGoudy of Denver, and Judge' Joseph
Oliver of Toronto.
M. Richards Muckle of Philadelphia, $JJ
years of age, for fifty-eight years grand
treasurer of Pennsylvania and for twenty-eight
years treasurer of the sovereign
grand lodge, was In attendance and said
. he expected to attend the sessIonafor
many,' years to, come. He has been an
Odd Fellow for over sixty-seven years.
The grand lodge of Minnesota was in
session during the week for the purpose
of conferring the grand loflge degree upon
those who were entitled to receive It, as
only those who have this degree can at-
. tend the sovereign grand lodge session.
' Hlflr Parade on "Wednesday Night.
The parade, which took place Wednes
day night, was the best in the history of
the order and by far the largest ever
seen in Minneapolis. There were 15,000
A hard stubborn Cold that
hangs on,, is broken up by
Thd first sign of a Cold 1s lassl
tudo; a gone feeling of weakness, as
If Bora serious illness was pending.
If you -will get to recognize this
first feeling of catching- Cpld and
fly to. the cupboard for a doso of
"Seventy-seven," you will break up
the Cold at once.
II you wait until your bones bo
gin to ache It may' take longer.
"Seventy-seven" Is a small vial' of
pleasant pellets, that fits the vest
pocket, easy" to carry easy to take
Is for sale in every store In Amer
ica that sells medicines, price 25c
and $1.00, or mailed on receipt of
Humphreys' Homeo, Medicine Co., 136
William Street, New Tfork. Advertise-Stent.
Oldest Mail Carrier is
Celebrating Birthday Today
J. II. Tlbbens, aged 73 years, the oldest
employe at. the Omaha post office cele
brates his fortieth year as letter carrier
today. It was on September S3 1873, that
Mr. Tlbbens carried" his first Utter out
of tho local post office and his fellow' em
ployes this morning will present him with
a Jewelled star in recognition of his ser
vices. Five years ago today Mr. Tlbbens was
presented with a gold star by his fellow
employes and never Is there a daygoea
by when the old carrier does not wear
When Mr. Tlbbens entered the service.
there were but four carriers on tho force.
The only man hurvlvtng him who was
then a carrier Is Judge William Altstadt
Tlbbens is the only letter carrier on the
force now who was then carrying letters.
Casper K. Yost, president of the Nebraska
Telephone company, was postmaster when
Mr. Tlbbens entered the esrvlce and Bam
Archer was assistant postmaster.
Mr. Tlbbens was born at Leer,. Hanover,
Germany, on January 8, 1S40. He attended
the public schools of Germany and came
to the United States in 1858 and teamed
the trade of. cabinet maker. When Presi
dent Lincoln called for volunteers at the
opening of the civil war, Mr. Tlbbens
dropped hlswork aqd enlisted with Com
pany E, First Missouri Engineers. He
remained In the army until the, war
ended. During his service in the 'army
Mr. Tlbbens fought In such battles as
Shllob, Chattanooga and Chlckamauga.
He also marched with Sherman In his
famous march from, Atlanta to the sea.
In 1S66 Mr. Tlbbens came to Omaha and
resumed his work as a cabinet maker.
Seven years later he entered the service
of Uncle Sam as a letter carrier. His
first rdute was from the 'Metropolitan
hotel at Twelfth and Douglas streets to
Brownel Hall, then located at Seventeenth
and Jackson streets. Since then he has
been on every route In the city, until
lately, when the new routes were estab
lished. At tho present time Mr. Tlbbens has
men in lino and It took two hours for the
parado to pass a given point. There were
1,000 men clothed in the glittering uni
form of the Patriarchs Militant, and ail
.of those In, the line of march were
clothed In tho regalia of the order. There
were also many floats In the parade and
the Rebekahs rode In automobiles. At
somo points of the town the streets were
so densely crowded that the panders
could scarcely get through and the
countermarching movements wer found
to bo Impossible of execution.
The cost of maintenance of the homes
of the order Is $700,000 per year, in which
there are 4,000 guests. There have been
admitted Into the homes of the order
since their opening 9,000 guests and the
present value of tho property .Is over
$5,000,000. v ' .
Figures were cited - to show that Oad
Fellowship , has since its origin relieved
4,000,000 members and 350,000 families at a
total cost of $120,000,000. It has a mem
bership today of nearly 2,250,000 and Us
Invested funds amount t6. $70,000,000.
Tho following officers of tho Inter
national Association of Past Presidents
of tho Rebekah lodge were elected for
tho year 1913-1914: Mrs. Rose McCroskie,
Palouse, Wash., president; Mrs. Mae
McKinnon, Winnipeg, first vice president;
Mrs. MVrtle Cummins, Minneapolis, sec-,
ond vice president; Mrs, ,t. Marin, Ver
million, 6. D., third vice preident; Mrs.
Martha Prescott, iAc'onla, N. H.; secre?
tary; Mrs. Emma, Talbot, Omaha,
Representatives of tho Odd Fellow Press
association re-elected A. B. Parker,
Watertown, N. Y., president. J. 8.
Slkes, Springfield, 111., was elected vlco
president, and W. II. Leedy, TndlaVmpolls,
secretary and treasurer. There are fifty
Odd Felfow publications In the United
States and Canada and five in Europe
and Australasia. '
The Secretaries and Scribes association
took action ta-bring about a plan tor a
uniform method In transacting the busi
ness of nil the grand lodges and grand
One of the Interesting side lights of the
session was the. display of a ritual owned
by a Minneapolis man, which was pub
lished eighty-five yeaTB ago.
Nets a Neat Sum
Contrary to the usual ethics, the Labor
day celebration put money, in the pockets
of the Central Labor union. How it was
done is not known, but the committee In
charge of the celebration engaged in somo
Wall street- financiering and managed to
clear $126.26. Svhen the commltteo an
nounced the amount of profits the mem
bers present at tho meeting whistled
twice and yelled for the treasurer to
grab tho coin lnstanter. Tho expenses
for .the' celebration were $276.62, while
tho receipts were $702.78, according to
tho committee, which leaves the S43&2S
The unton agreed Friday night to se
cure the services of an exDerienced
pinion organizer for the organization cam
paign that Is contemp'ated for the very
near future. As a result of the decision
to employ an organizer, no delegate will
bo sent to the American Federation- of
Labor convention at Seattle this year, to
save the Item of expense.
Two new unions, that recently affiliated
with the Central Labor union, were
represented at the meeting Friday night
The Electrical Workers- No. 23 sent
Delegates Crawford. Homan and Ander
son to the meeting and Photo Engravers
No. 3 sent Delegate C. C, Leach and L.
DOUGLAS COUNTY HAS THE
MOST CREAMERIES OF STATE
Producing, as Omaha does, 20,000,00)
pounds 'of butter per year, it is rated as
the largest butter producing city in the
world, according to -Food Commissioner
C. E. Herman. Out of fifty-seven cream
erfes in thirty-seven counties in the state
Douglas county leads with seven cream
eries, Lancaster comes next, with four.
Merrick county comes next, with three.
These produce approximately fl,0OO.O0Q
pounds of butter, valued at $15,000,000.
A Cruet Vtstalee
Is to neglect a cold or cough. Dr.
King's New Discovery cures them and
may prevent consumption. Wo and $1.00,
For sale by Beaton Drug Co. Advertise
ment. The Pnrslstent and Judicious TJre of
Newspaper Advertising Is" the Road t
J. H. TIBBBNS.
tho shortest route In the city. No longer
is he able to move about the streets with
the spring in his step that ho had forty
years ago. His route today consists of
the federal building and one or two other
buildings about he post office. "
"Some day." says Mr Tlbbens, "I am
going to sit down and figure the number
of miles I have walked since becoming a
Jetter carrier and show some of this
young blood that I was not always work
ing on the shortest route in tho city."
Wills prepared. Peters Trust Co.
Ufa Ins? -yes, ?enn Mutual. Gould
XUjrhUuff Fixture, BorgtsB-arandea Co.
Fidelity Storage c Van Co. Doug. 1516.
Xavs Boot Print It Now Beacon Press.
Trust funds and estates administered.
Permanency find stability Is backed by
a capital and surplus of $400,000, Peters
Poddler . Glvsn Double rino H. Sclen,
peddler. Sixth and Plerco streets, was
fined v $10 and costs for driving on tho
boulevard and a like amount for re
sisting Officer Sudds when tho latter ar
rested him. '
Gets Thirty-13 ay Sentence Louis Wil
son, employe of tho Salvation Army,
was sentenced to thirty days by Judge
Foster for selling clothing -.and material
belonging to tho luduatrlal Home, and
pocketing tho money.
fll.i. TJImia. n WaalTVi Ja
I' braska' Library association will 'hold a
meoting in umana, uciooer fa 10 u, iw
meeting" wlli be held In tho Omaha Li
brary building. This la to bo the nine
teenth annua) assembly.
IrvUrton Xaby gots Sign Credit Mrs.
W. Hackman, Irvlngton, Neb., has been
notified by the Judges ofHhaJbaby show,
hMA nt thA ftta.tA fnlr n IJncnln. thai
her -month-old boy, who had been spe
i . 1 1 . . . . . . .... . .ju
uttuiy oiuereii, vhb awnnieu a. crcaii
of 99.5 per cent perfect,
Commercial Congress Postponed The
Transmlssisslpl Commercial congress,
scheduled to bo held at Wichita. Kan.,
October 21 tn 24. hnn hAon notnnnu1
'The continued session of congress, which
n.wr,B,.IKJUuii imvuiuuitiuui u uiu
appearing on we program, is given as
ono ot tho chief causes for tho postpone-
Protest Sweepings Into Streets Mem
bers ot tho municipal affairs comraiteo of
tho Commerclol club are to wait on
Street Commissioner A- C. Kueei tn rnm.
plain of. the practice In many parts of
- - a.-.a(-, WbWW Hlf vvttte" SMfcW
tho otreet, and also the throwing of
banana Dealings and othec. offensive
matter on pasements.
rormer Ornish a, Boy Silled Word has
boen received at tho Burlington offices
that Frank Worthlngton, a former
Beatrice boy was killed at Billings,
Mont,, yesterday in an automdblle
V. 'V. "Mrawuo
accident Worthing was an employe of
the Burlington several years, workl'nir
in tho offices at Beatrice and iatr i" I0.r we aeiecuva-zorce.
tho freight department at the Omaha
m . i ... ' . T
headquarters, ef the road.
ei Cora, at Imogens Leo and Em
. - . wt - u v w oiiu uuit-
met Cahlll, cousins of Frank J. Carey of
...w, in years ui
Imoffenij, Xa., cornbeing- especially fine.
eom fnr thi. .v. ......
geno and Shenandoah th&n'ever before.
wore nwii on xsaune a nil ding The WC I9 w T .
work of grading has Just been started Jm hM theffit meeUnPnfB,Vv.erh?0,,,
for the Arthur Keellne. building that iSnAt'tV
to bo constructed at Twentieth and Far- of Mr Mar Fiote' ,J North Twenty
nan, stMet Jt is to be a three-storv,LeM?n,1 .".-.l1-. Walter W. Fisher
uuiiuiuB. xiia loner noor is to oe used
for stores and tho upper ones will likely
be used as ah extension of the Bachelor
aiarshan to Protest Xlreworka B. F.
Marshall of the Marshall Paper company
is to appear, before the municipal affairs
committee of tho Commercial eluii Thum.
day to further , protest against the ordi
nance proposed by the Commercial club
to regulate tho sales and use of flrwnrk
on tho Fourth of July. He was most
active In defeating tho ordinance pro
posed by tho club.
Janitor Steals Typewriter Rosa Rob
inson, colored, was bound over to the dis
trict court with Dpnds fixed at $.1,000. Rob
inson was arrested for the theft of a
typewriter valued at $100, which he took
from the L. C. Smith Typewriter com
pany while employed there as Janitor,
Robinson sold the machine to Ollle Jack
son, a colored politician, for $15, who
afterward learned that it had been stolen
and reported the theft to the police.
FALLING PLANK COMES
NEAR SCALPING PERRY
J. W. Parry, a workman in the cmnlnv
tha Omaha, water work., enma n.-
Lhalnc acnlned veaterdav afternoon. Parrlon nls Western trip.
rv ' r .' ,r. ::'-c"zi" :l
was ai worn m a irenen near ie pump
. . , . , .
house at' Florence. A workman above
dropped a pfahk upon Perry's head, a dls-
tance of fifteen feet The plank struck
a glancing oipw, cuiiing one sae or tne
. s ...i.- j
twiii Mummo Bnuu. m i uownwaru
course it struck ono of Perry's feet, cruoh-
a .... . . .
AFFAIRS ATJOUTH OMAHA
Cornerstone of St. Bridget's Bhuroh
Sohool to Bo Laid Sunday.
LARGE ATTENDANCE PROMISED
Tvrenty-FtT Thousand Dollar the
Estimated Cost of the Building
that la to Be Erected
northwest part of the city Is, to have a '
$25,000 brick school house at Twenty-sixth
and F streets. The cornerstone will b
laid Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock. '
Preparations have utjen made for tho
ceremony, at which It Is hoped to have
flshop Scannell present.
Tho announcement of the new school
at Twenty-sixth and F street follows
quickly upon the opening of St. Mary1
Hphnn! nt Thlrtv-nlsrth. nnri XI mtrn.
The cornerstone services will be at tho
church grounds, adjoining which tho now
school la to be erected. Records ot the.
day and times, and copies ot tho evening
and dally newspapers will be placed
within the stone, together with tho names
ot tho president of the United States,
the governor ot tho state and other of.
The new school will bo an eighth grade of
brick and concrete construction and it
tc calculated that the1 building will house
300 children. The parish has 300 families,
of which there are 200 weekly communi
cants. John Klowlt is architect and D. J.
Farrell, contractor. The parish Is under
direction of Rev. T. F. O'Callaghan,
pastor, and Rev. M". L. Ballou, assistant
Preparing for More Ilonda,
City Clerk Whn.lcp ami Ma
John Mercell were busy yesterday prepar
ing bond histories Insldent to the Issuance
ot more bonds for public Improvements.
intsa puDitp improvements Include pav.
Ing, sewers and grading. Tho bond ordi
nances have not yet come before tha
council, but Is expected that they will
shortly be brought up.
Taxpayers In different parts of the city
are complaining of tho Increase of bonded
indebtedness and the increase of taxes.
Politicians, however, quiet the worry by
saying that this Is to bo the last ad
ministration separate an,d distinct from
Omaha. This assertion is not made with
any idea on the part of tho professionals
that the facts will be so, but long experi
ence in running tho gauntlet of publlo
prlHrtam Vtaa .ll-L '11 L .... ......
C "7 "".i"" in wie value 01
rholdlng out somo hopoof an end to tho
oia ordero f things. As a matter of fact
tho old order of things will continue
nerrily as long as tho people wll stand
for it and tha,t seems without end, it is
said. As our politician laughingly put
,t: ,"A rw ot tho boys could lln6 thao
'b6s' up to vote for their own hanglna
if we tried real hard." -
Top the Market.
Members of the Seward drain and Ldve
Stock company of Seward, Neb., have
expressed their satisfaction
port of their commission men 'at the
union Block Yards, where tho Seward
company's stock on Thursday took tha
highest price of tho year, $9.15, for heavy
The load of lighter beeves averaged 1,340
pounds and .brought about $8.90. while the
heavier stuff averaged 1,448 and brought
thetfop price of tho season, $9.15.
-Tho Seward outfit ia oht, nc th
in tho-stato. and Is backed by a number
a. uiiniuu uj. cw ieeuer siock
are still in their feed lots absorbing Ne
braska's favorite stock rutin
corn and alfalfa. ,
South Omuhn. Church Serrlees.
fit. T.nlfA'a T ... I. n m ... mi m. .
day school at 9:45 a7 mIta lly'STy. Church
niaKO short nid rAoB n -.-, u. i. m
thp sundaV schSbl. "u,tt ot
w .1. re.!?.y,.?Brian' Twenty-third and
5-.Kftre&8' .William A. Pollock. paBtor.
Bible schonl nt iwn o m Ti.,i.u-' ...-.:.!:..:
at 11 O. m. BUblect. "Rilnfnrnl non-
''."'i'' Young People's Christian union
at 7 p. m. Sublnct "ttnw tn n.. .v..
u p. jh. HUDject, How to Get th
vi"at rom inis scnool Year." Leader,
Jef.,e, 0ra,!.lUn' ?Wo worship at 8
F n. Subject, "Repentance." Wednes-
"J. 1 .H,,UUiaUMJ,
,hy i v.en,',nK Prayer meeting,
MorIo Citr Gossip,
Assistant City Attorney Winters was a
visitor to Lincoln yesterday.
tnmslvS irlSPft Ja Le.x.Pece3
1 www HWU
ltyyyttor-5y, MurPhy I expected homo
The USttCd PrPRhVlAnnn Khllmh n.lll
give a home baking sale ut Ureen's-grocery
Saturday all day.
J. F, McReynolds will move his, sta
tionery store to ono of the store rooms
In the new Plunkett building.
The Phil Kearney Woman's Relief corps
Will meet with Mn n n nnri itnt t-1.
- w a al -r V4I AlVd lilMilk"
son street. Saturday at 3 p. m.
a numoer or applicants are seeking an-
Pplntment to the Fire and Police boardT
9,1a.'.the..me'nbera. isL "old to be a can-
A nUmOer. Of lOCal BDOrtman maa nr. a
fishing party Thursday evening; hoping
for a big catch for Friday dinner. Del
Pearce brouehl homn nn rh
I W "
Kearney post. Grand Army of tho
uiuity ihkiiu au memoers requested to
Hnder Aorerf candidates for th ndsl.
xion or live stock Inspector now held by
Jerry Howard. Five candidates have been
GOVERNMENT HAS AGENTS! i
STUDYING THE INDIANS
Dr. Joseph Kossuth Dixon or Philadel
phia and his party of four, commissioned
by the government to study tho customs,
habits and home life of the Indiana-of the
United States and make a report thereon,
will not visit Omaha as anticipated.
In a special car Dr. Dixon and his as
soclates left Philadelphia Juno 6, last, in
tending to visit every Indian agency In
the United States. They have found their
time too short and will haYo to cut out
tho trip to the Omahas, Wlnnebagos,
Senteea and several other of the tribes
having reservations' in Nebraska 'ana
The doctor has been through mosrof
tho reservations in the south and is now
In Minnesota. From the ha .
eastern Montana and October IS be wilt.
do at crawiora, wnere he will spend some
days among the Sioux. From thero he
will work down to Lander arid then take
a swing around among the Wvominv
Montana Indians, returning east so as
to reach home early in December, He
is using tho Northwestern and Burlington
UBln" 10 "rthwe
,,, ... ,... .
movements or llceau steamera.
Port Arrirea. 8tiic
Oenoa , . .Euros. ,'
diiAxi il' '
KT5W YORK .
VtU ct Orchr
A truly interesting revelation of beauty and harmony in the collec
tion of hats for matron or miss in our
New Millinery Department
and tho mosjnteresting fea- Not tho least consideration
ture next to style and beauty shujd.b, siven to qiity
BrnnU -nn w 1 and finish, showing the wear-
is the very small rice. We p088ibilities. These are
specialize in hats at 1 superb in our hats it
$3.98 and $7.98
"More than your money's worth. '
You are a ways welcome at Berg'sl
Woman's Money is
Stolen While She
Waits at Depot
A woman silently weeping with a 3
months' 'child clutched tightly to her
breast and leaning on the. supporting,
arm of her wan faced husband, wearily
climbed the steps of the Salvation Army
hotel last night and asked for shelter.
The man tpld Captain Kline his name
was John Qrlsson and that his wife,
while waiting for him at the Union'
station while he came uptown to find
a room, had been robbed of helr little
hoard of money, (33, all they bad In
tho world. V
Qrlsson said he had been working with
the concrete gang of the Northwestern
railroad at West Hide, but was laid
yesterday. He brought bis family Into
Omaha with the Intention of seeking em
ployment While waiting for his return
from uptown his wife went Into the res.t
room at the depot, leaving her pure
lying on the seat When she returned
the purse had disappeared. The station
officials failed to find the monir. Cap
tain Kline on learning that the Qrlsson
family was entirely without means and
frlendtess gave the husband an ordor on
a hotel fqr a room for the night and
pressed a dollar into the distracted man's
"CROSS ROADS OF AMERICA."
NEW NAME FOR OMAHA
"Omaha, the Cross-Roads of America,"
was mentioned as a new name for tile
city by the good roads committee of the
Commercial club at the meeting-held yes
terday. The committee took cognizance
of tha fact that Omaha Is on the first
officially designated transcontinental
road of the country. This recently be
came ja fact when the IJncoln Memorial
association decided that the Lincoln high
way should take the Omaha course on Its
way to the -coast The committee will
mark polrs for the road In this vicinity.
From the Douglas street bridge the road
Is to pass south on Tenth street to Far-
nam and then wrst on Firnam to Forty-
ninth street Poles will be marked for
this road with red, white and blue stripes
or bands with a large letter "U" in,' the
white stripe. 4
A telegram will be sent to President Joy
and Vice President Fisher of the Lincoln
Memorial association, assuring them, that
Omaha will do its share In marking the
road and in whatever way It will be
necessary to make it perfect Edward
George at the meeting declared that
within twenty-four hours he would have
the poles marked through Dundee and
Key to the Situation Bee Advertising.
Omaha s Greatest Clothing House
of the Berg Clothing Com
pany's New Ladies' Suit Dept.
This week will
of our new departments devoted to,
women's outergarments. Workmen '
busy for months have transformed our
entire second floor into a beautiful
women's garment and millinery salon,
arranged to accord with the latest ideas in mod
ern store equipment. Handsome and costly fix
turesprompt and courteous storo service
together with mechandiBe not to conservative
in stylo or too extreme, hut always abreast of
Damo Fashion and priced most moderately.
These are the means by which we hope to gain
the consideration of all women interested in
dress. . "Wo ask your indulgence for just a few .
days, when we will announce the formal opening
of our now departments. Yon are always wel
comed at Bergs.
Cloaks, Suits, Dresses, Miliinery,
Furs, Wdists and-Skirts
Omaha' Grtatatt Clothing Ihutc
Garb of Autumn
MARBLE MILL IS BUILT ERE
Sunderland Bros. Eitabliih New In-
dustry on the Belt Lin?.
BEINGS NEW KEN TO OMAHA.
New BallaliHKs Are Betas; SnUt and
Some of the Mauhtaerrlfais AI-, ,.
reAdr He en Installed in
4fce Nerr, Plant. ,
What in time promises to be an im
portant industry for Omaha is the mar
ble mill, the first to be Installed In this
city, by the Sunderland Bros. Coal com
pany at Forty-third and Lafayette ave
nue A large piece of land. 200xlSO. was re
cently secured at this location by Ralph
E. Sunderland, It Is situated north of
the Walnut IIII1 coal yards, but not
adjoining it and Is also on the Missouri
Paclflo belt line. The entire-' tract of
land has been leveled off and work has
been started on the erection of a build
ing TCelOO. Some of the machinery has
already been Installed In the building
and more' is on the way here.
A most competent marble man has
been engaged by the Sunderland Bros, to
have charge of the marble mill and tho
mechanical department His name Is O.
II. Blehle and he comes from 8t Paul.
The opening of this Industry In Omaha
by the Sunderland Bros, company will
bring about fifteen new families to 1 the
city at once and more as the volume of
the business Increases.
J. P. Williams, who at present Is In
charge of the marble and tile department
of the Sunderland business, wll taka
charge of the selling and" buying.
The mill will be equipped with the Very
latest machinery known in marble mill
ing business, Including saws and the
carborundum machine for shaving and
cutting slabs and the latest In rubbing
beds and polishers.
The rubbing beds are very Interesting.
They consist of a huge Iron wheel four
teen feet In diameter. This weel is
fastened to a revolving rod which works
through the center of it Attached to the
upright rod are iron crosspleces. In rub
bing marble Into a slab a huge piece of
marble Is laid on this Iron wheel and the
machinery started. Tha iron wheel re
PilAQ FISTULA Pay After Yki As
A mild system of treatment, that cure. Pl!. Fietaia wkd acker
Rectal piseases in .a short time, without a surgical oper:ia Ka Ckrofaoai
Ether or other general aaasthetio nsed. A cure guaranteed .1 ivmrv uuiu.
cepieu icr treatment, ana no money 10
ivpiai uucjwe?! vuu icsuwuujaia yiuuiuiom -people wjhj mKVm bhkm.j
BR. TAXKY sW
mark the opening
volves and the crosspleces ot steel hold
the marble n place. Wet sand Is then
poured on the wheel and wears the mr
ble down. The dust from tha mcrbU
Is carried off. to a .bucket and Is fitter
and sold as marble dust,- for which there
are many uses. .
( "This business," said' Mr. Strfcnd.
bivcs j) ram l.ee or Being a grt lB(uty,
based On What has 'bean rtnna li 'Jtal
--- - uwnw ln, viner
cities. It is in Un with our patter at
expaiisIon and Una ot huatnaaa - '
Woman Giaut is
KANSAS ITT, Sept S0.-Frlenda: of
Mrs. Wxiie Med ford, known as the tall
est woman In Kasaa City, today enlist
the aid of the police In a search fie
Mrs. Medford. who lft h ski hnm Imv-a
days ago to go shopping and has not
biuko oeen neara rrom. Mj-s. Medford' la
seven feet tall and weighs 300 pounds.
She is 64 years old.
Men who 4rlnk to eicess rela
constant danger of Joslng health,
position, business, family and homo.
They are also liable to meet with
serious accidents, or commit crmea
while under the Influence of llaupr
that will ruin their lives. Drlnfchait
has (tilled our Jails, penlteatlarlw,
almshouses and -"Potter's ' tlaMi."
with criminals, lunatics, pauirtrMMt
forgotten dead. Realizing iklav, will
you continue to drink or permit year
husbands and sons to do so uttl
they are bsyond hope? It Is yur
duty to give them melicju trtatp&t
The Neal Drink Habit Treatment
which will remove the craving and
necessity for drink in three days,
without the use of hypodermic. In
jections, and restore them to tobr.
sane lives. Send them to; the Ntl
Institute, 1502 So. 10th St., Omaha,
Neb., or give tnera (Kg Neal Horn
Treatment Call and. investigate 0t
proof and references Or, writ .
phpne for book oj? iuforaatioaj
Drug Habit Succ?idly TrfateA.
ot paia , ujauj cures. . w iM , M.
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