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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 5, 1913)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: OCTOBER 5. 1913.
Dreams of Beauty JAOOBSOH ashfor dahages
Don't Despair Because- of "lmplo or
Blackheads - Stuart's Jnlclum
Wafers Will Cure tho Worst
Case. Within n Week.
All your dream of a beautiful, clear
romplexton can bo made to come true.
It makes no difference how spotted anil
disfigured your face may be with pim
ples, blackheads, enema, or llver-epets,
you may reclaim your heritage of (food
looks. There are thousands of people
today whose fresh, clear faces are a
living proof that Ptuart's Calcium Wa
fers do cure pimples and, cure them to
Hay few months ago their fares
wtre perhaps In ecn wnrse condition
than yours -yet In the course of a week,
at the most they had the sjr.rcme satis
faction of finding ecry pimrlo gone
I Man Struck by Officer at Lincoln
to Sue City.
FIGHT ON KING WARMS UP
Crime Lnvrl Interpretation Cannes
Some IJirtlciiltr In Western Ne
lirnnkn Where the Chickens
Are Hspeclnll) Numerous.
Says Would Welcome Better Way
to Handle Situation.
CHILDREN INCLUDED IN LIST
"Stuart's Calcium Wafers Will Bring
That Dream of Bsauty Out of the
Cloud and Make It Ileal for Ton."
"Vou can have- a similar good fortune
this very week you can wake up to
morrow nnd find jour faro beginning to
clear up and from day to day you can
almost see the pimples go so rapldlv
do they disappear. People will hardly
be able to believe the change unless thoy
have known, of similar wonderful trans
formations ' due to Stuart'a Calcium
Wafers. If It had not been so frequently
proved, It would seem almost Impossible
to euro pimples of bo Ions; standing In
the few Uy necessary Willi Stuart'a
Swarfs Calcium Wafers cure pim
ples and similar eruptions by thoroughly
cleansing the blood of all Impurities. With
a pure blood supply, it is simply Impos
sible far a pimple to remain on your
face. And tho invigorated blood will re
place your dead, sallow skin with tho
delicate, glowing colors of a perfect com
plexion, Don t delay n measure so Important to
your happiness. Your self-respect do
tnands that you avail yourself of this
remedy that thousands have proved be
foro you. Get a 60c box of Stuart's Cal
cium Wafers of your druggist today.
Make your dream of beauty come true
All this week a apeclal factory
representative will domonntrnte
the special features and economy
of theo ranges.
An 80.00 sat of Aluminum War
wlU be given with each stove told.
We Invito your attendance
Orchard & Wilhclrn
(Prom a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN. Neb., Oct. 4. (Speclal.)-An-other
gun was fired today In the reoall
campaign being conducted In Lincoln
against Commissioner King, coming as a
protest against his management of his 'de
partment, when a claim against the city
was filed by Hnns Jacobson for J10.000.
Jacolisoti was pulled from his motor
cyila by Officer Webb last Sunday after
noon and struck over the head with it
club In the hands of tho officer. Tho
offlrcr claims that he was justified in
tho action 'while witnesses state other
wise. Jacobson was taken to tho station j
and released on n cash deposit of f 10 for
li!s appearance Monday morning, which
was returned to lilm when he appeared
and no action was taken,
Krlends of Jacobson havo tnken the
matter up and T. J. Doyle, a prominent
attorney of the city, has volunteered to
act as his attorney In the prosecution
for a claim for damages. It Is said that
the officer will nlso bo piosecuted for
7,nlm II ml Kin Application.
The application beforo Governor More
head this morning of It. K. Zahn, resist
ing return to Kansas on requisition of
tho governor of that state, was taken
under advisement today,
Zahn Is wanted In Cloud county In th
sunflower state .for selling liquor with
out a license and al&o for keeping It on
his premises. Ho Is under arrest at Nel
son. Two attorneys, D, H. Slmms and
If. N. Marshall nppeared at the hearing
In behalf of Zahn while Sheriff Carl
Mooro and County Attorney M. , V. II.
Van Do Marks of Cloud county appeared
for the stnto of Kansas.
AcUermnn Turin In Fees.
Hotel Commissioner Ackcnnan turned
Into tho state treasury this morning fees
received by hlrtj in tho amount of W8.
Colonel Ackorman has been In Missouri
and Kansas slnco last Friday attending
to some matt,ers of vital importance In
connection with tho state and otherwise.
Interpreting Game Lavr.
Notwithstanding tho law seems to be
plain on the matter, It la pretty hard
work to convince hunting parties from
out of tho stato that they cannot tako
more than ten prairie chickens out of
the state at one time and not more than
fifty during tho season. A letter from
tho county clerk at Hyannls to Game
Warden Itutenbcck this morning again
brings up tho question, a party there In
sisting that fifty birds could bo taken
at one time. As far as that Is concerned,
fifty birds may be takon out or tho state
at ono time, but not mora than ten of
them can bo prairie chickens. The law
Kxcept as otherwise provided In this
act, tho right given by this section to
tako or kill crime and fish Is limited to
food purposes and to ten wild geese or
Drams una ten quau nnu ten prairie
ehlekens or grouse and twenty-five game J irm inn mil VQ AT) n IQQTJQ
birds of any other variety and ten squlr- I JuIjLujUIV. liUiiU) UF rnUuJJIJ
in any one calendar day, nor shall any
person havo In his possession at any one
time more than ten wild geese or brants,
ten prairie chickens or grouse, or fifty
other game birds or twenty squirrels,
nor more than fifty fish.
Complain Alinnt Crnalng.
The people of Belmont, In Dawes
county, have made complaint to the rail
way commission regarding the dangerous
crossing over the Burlington railway
near that town and ask tho commission
to compel the company to build a viaduct
over the track which passes through a
out, so It Is understood. The company
claims that the commission has no au
thority to order the construction of via
ducts and also that an tho town of Bel
mont Is not Incorporated and as the
rosslng mentioned Is not on a street the
town has no authority.
for Men and Young Men, in the
hundreds of new styles for Fall, offer the
widest choice and most attractive garments
your money can buy. Smart, distinctive.
fashionably cut, accurately hand-tailored and
is the name by which these genuine Schloss Bros. & Co.'a
productions are known to the Clothing Trade. And
they are beautiful ;no other word describes their high
class appearance, perfect workmanship and detailed
elegance. Bcllcr than any others, but no higher priced.
Sec them today, At the better Clothiers everywhere.
Schloss Bros. & Co.
For Salt in Omaha by
The Berg Clothing Co.
ISth and Douglas Streets
lulebra Out is
Filling Up Rapidly;
Four Laborers Drown
PANAMA, Oct. 4-Four West Indian
laborers at Mlrlfores locks wero drowned
here by the giving way of the barrier.
Although only twenty-four hours have
elapsed since the water- entered the
Culcbra cut. It Is filling so rapidly that
previous calculations have been upset,
Indicating that tho cut will be filled to
tho level of Gatun lako by October 10,
tho date fixed for tho destruction of the
dike by dynamite.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 4.-Offlclal assur
ance of tho complete Immunity of the
Panama canal from damago by Wednes
day's earthquake camo to the Isthmian
canal officers hero today In the follow
ing cablegram from Colonel Goethals:
"Earthquake caused no damage to any
canal structures nor did It create or In
crease any old slides."
The reference to slides Is understood
to arise from the report of a large move
ment of earth Into Culcbra cut at Cue
horacha, which almost filled the canal
prism at that point. This movement.
however, has been In progress for some
tlmo nnd doubtless was facilitated by the
admission of water into tho cut through
tho twenty-Inch pipes In Gamboa dike.
The purpose of admitting tho water
Into tho cut In advance of the blowing
up of tho dike about October 10 was to
add to tho efficiency of the dynamite
charge by tho tamping effect of tho fit-
teon feet of water which will be ad
mitted. It Is probable that this water
has acted as a lubricant and softened
tht earth at Cucharacho, thus hastening
the sliding action.
Of HO, OOO Issued, Nearly 10,000
"Were to School Poplin nml Iteat
to Old Soldiers nnd
Gives Opening Talk
UNIVERSITY PLACE, Neb., Oct. 4.-
(Special.) Yesterday morning at Ne
braska Wesleyan at the chapel hour,
Chancellor Fulmer delivered bis annual
address, his subject being, "The Problem
of Waste." The chancellor called atten
tion to tho needless loss of life and
property due to careless and Inefficient
methods In tho Industrial world, also to
the loss duo to Impaired health caused
by Intemperance In food, drink and
dress. He emphasized tho necessity of
students having always In reserve suf
ficient strength to enable them to meet
the emergencies of life and to this end
advised tho economy of time and money.
The address was largely attended by
citizens as welt as students.
In the evening Chancellor and Mrs.
Fulmer attended a reception to the
faculty and students In the educational
council rooms of the C. C. White building.
(From n Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., Oct. 4.-(Speclal.) The !
controversy over the number of passes
Issued this year by the state fair board
haa led Secretary Mellor to tnaKc a few
additional statements on the subject. To
newspaper men this morning he said that
In the statement made a few days ago on
the number of passes given out he neg
lected to say that of tho 33,000 Issued, 15,-
777 were to school children under 12
years of age and about 400 to mem
bers of the Grand Army of the Republic,
who were admitted on old soldiers' day
free. About 700 mothers, who entered
babies In tho Better Babies contest, wero
also In the list
"When It come down to 'fiee' passed,"
said the secretary) "the only free passes
given were to the children and the old
soldiers. Other passes given were to
horsemen, exhlbltora, concesatontsts, etc.
I do hot consider the passes given to
newspaper men In the line of 'free' passes.
The editors paid for their passes many
times over In tho publication of state fair
announcements and a genoral boosting of
"Would "Welcome Iletter Way.
"The state fair board wilt hall with de
light any Investigation tending to throw
light on the pass proposition as handled
by the board. In fact, If anyone can In
vent any better method of handling the
pass proposition tho board will be mighty
glad to consider It. We cannot expect
the people who add to the Interest of the
fair by bringing their stuff here to ex
hibit to pay their way Into the grounds,
neither can we charge the people who
run eating places and other places where
stuff Is sold to pay their way every time
they pass In and out, as they have to do
In conducting their business.
"If we had to pay the newspapers for
the space they glvo to advertising the
fair, It would cost the management a
great deal of money. Of course, we do
not know whether the editors use the
passes themselves or not. That Is somo
thlng we cannot follow up. If a news
paper man receives, say, $5 for his ad
vertising for tne lair and taKes It as a
pass, he has probably the same right to
glvo the pass to a member of his otflco
force or a friend, or sell It, If he wants
to, the same as ho would have to tako
the pay In money and buy tickets. If we
paid him In money we certainly would
have no right to say what ho should do
with tho money and havo no better right
to Bay what he shall do with a pass taken
In place of money."
STATE TREASURER ADVISES
(From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN, Oct 4.-(SpecloJ.)-At a
meeting of the fax commission this aft
ernoon Stato Treasurer George talked on
the proposition of the enactment ff a law
requiting county treasurers to remit to
the state treasurer on the tenth of each
month and urged tho commission to In'
corporate In their draft of a new revenue
law that provision.
Deputy Treasurer Danlelson gave the
commission bo mo Ideas on the best meth
ods to handle nccrued state taxes which
go uncollected every year.
Tho commission then adjourned to the
offices of tho legislative reforenca bureau
at the university whore they Began a
study of "History of Taxation In Ne
braska," prepared by Assistant Director
Hannan of the reference bureau.
EXTRAORDINARY OFFER ON
GRAND AND UPRIGHT PIANOS
FOR HOMES OF WEALTH AND REFINEMENT
Vertegrand (Upright) Ebontaed
Oaae $ 550
Vertegrand '( Upright) (Mahogany
Case $ 600
Style M Grand, Mahogany, Art
Finish $ 750
Other Steinway Grands in stock
at $800, $900 up to $1,250
These are really the only instruments perfectly in accord with luxurious surroundings.
To Musicians and Music Students
on Steinway Upright Pianos
The Stclmvay business Is dono on n big and beneficent scale. It has led tho development of ma sic
everywhere, disclosing hidden talent and furnishing tho greatest medium for its expansion. Furthering
this progressive spirit, wo liavo determined to plnce the STEINWAY PIANO within tho reach of our artist
friends and music students who may have found our terms too high. For thJs purpose, wo have decided
to sell it limited number of
EEa 5T EEs S NI if it I Cjb H T 1 NI
Either in Ebonizcd case at $050, or In Mahogany case at $000, on Terms of
$25 First Payment - - Then $10 per Month
All pianos sold at tho factory cash prices. 1
If you cannot call, wrlto for catalogue and full Information.
Special Bargains for This Week Only-
Boardman, practice piano, now $ 15
Conovcr IJros., practice piano, now. . .$ 25
Mueller Upright, now $115
Bradford Upright, now $125
Norwood Upright, now $140
Singer Upright, now .$145
Emerson Upright, now $205
S. O. Campbell Upright, now $155
Kimball Upright, now $185
$275 Bradford Upright piano, now
$300 Schmoller & Mueller Upright Flano. . .
$375 Stegcr & Sons Upright Piano, now. . . .
$325 Wagner Upright Piano, now
$500 Mehlin Upright Piano, now
$800 Kurtzman Upright Piano, now
$450 Stegcr & Sons Upright Piano, now. . . .
$1,200 Clilckcring & Sons Grand Piano, now
$800 George Stock Grand Piano, now
$1.00 a Week Buys Any of the Above Pianos
Schmoller & Mueller Piano Co.
1811-13 FABNAM STItEET.
Wo are exclusive representatives for tho Steger & Sons and our own Schmoller & Mueller, pianos and
28 other makes. , '
Struck in Face by
U, S, Senator Eeed
WASHINGTON. Oct.. 4,-The senate
Judlqlary commltteo room where the
recent lobby investigation was held was
tho scone, today of a personal encounter
betwoen Senator Reed of Missouri, one
of tho leading: members of the Investi
gating commltteo, and John Mclntyre,
eald to 'be a former officer of tho Na
tional Typothaiae whose name figured
In the correspondence of Martin M. Mul
hall, the legislative agent for the Na
tional Association of Manufacturers.
There ivere few witnesses to the episode,
but It Is said Senator Hoed struck Mc
lntyre In the face, accompanying; his
action with an emphatic statement as
to tho falsity of certain allegations con
tained In an affidavit, which Molnyre
was supposed to have In his possession.
Tlio controversy Is understood to havo
arisen over, this affidavit, which It was
said, bore on Senator Reeds' action In
not putting on the witness stand one of
tho men subpoenaed during the lobby in
quiry. When questioned about the affair to
night Senator Reed smiled, but de
clined to confirm or deny the story.
"You don't see any scratches on me,"
Mclntyre left tonight for Philadelphia.
Ho Is alleged to have borne evidence of
his encounter with the Missouri senator.
TEACHERS PLAN TO COME
TO THE STATE MEETING
(Prom a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., Oct 4.-(Speolal.)-State
superintendent Delzell Is feeling
good over the prospects for a big meet
ing of the State Teachers' association at
Omaha. The program Is the best ever
Superintendent C. A. Mohrmnri of Ne
light writes: "Your array of talent for
the Omaha meeting looks good to mo.
We will be there with every teacher."
Superintendent C. B. Moore of Osceola
says; "The Board or Education here
took the Initiative this year and ar
ranged for our teachers to attend tho
state association on full pay and the
district to pay their railroad fare be
sides. They count It a good Investment."
AUDITOR FILES REPLY
TO ANSWER OF BOARD
(From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN. Neb., Oct 4-(Speclal.)-
State Auditor Howard, through his attor
neys, Comstock, Stout, hose & Wells,
filed In the supreme court this afternoon
a reply to the answer filed by Attorney
Oeneral Martin In the quo warrento pro
ceedlngs brought by the auditor to have
the state Insurance department placed
back In the auditor's office, from which It
was taken by a peremptory writ of man
damus from the supreme court.
The reply or the auditor Is a general
denial of the claim by the attorney gen
eral In his answer and a reiteration of
his stand that he had never been
served with any uotlce of any action
Involving his rights to the Jurisdiction of
the state Insurance department
WORKMEN BAND SERENADES
OMAHA BUSINESS PLACES
The band of lodge No. IT, Ancient
Order of United Workmen, serenaded a
, number of business houses last night.
During the evening the band played a
number of excellent selections In front
I of The Be building. There are twenty-
two pleees In the organization and all of
! the instruments are In charge of aj.com-
1 l'shed musicians.
FORMER EAST ST. LOUIS
OFFICIAL UNDER INDICTMENT
EAST ST. LOUIS, Oct. 4.-John D.
Young, former deputy building commis
sioner, was Indicted today on a charge
of embezzlement. The Indictment
charges that Young secreted 1500 for the
purpose of defrauding the city.
A tew hours after the Indictment was
returned Young walked Into the sheriff's
office and surrendered. He was accom
panied by two men who signed the $l,H
bond for his release. Ho refused to
make a statement concerning the charges.
ST. LOUIS. Oct. 8. Leonard A. llol-
denreld, a wall paper merchant, was In
dicted by the St. Louis grand Jury this
afternoon on a charge of attempting to
bribe Henry Klug, a member of tho
lower house of the municipal assembly,
to vote to override Mayor Kiel's veto
of a tax Increase bill.
WANTED, AT ONCE, HEIR
TO HALF MILLION ESTATE
OAKLAND, Cal., Oct. 4.-Unlss a miss
ing heir is. found, the 1500,000 estate of
Alexander E. Duvall, a pioneer of Cali
fornia, will revert to the state tomorrow
and be sold at public auction.
Duvall left a daughter, who had been
disowned after her elopement fifteen
years ago wllh Thaddeus Stevens. No
recent trace of the woman has been
found by the public officials and It Is
believed she is dead. Tomorrow the pub
lic administrator will make his last call
for an heir or a claimant to the estate.
TELLS OF REFORMS IN BOSTON
Mayor of Hub Addresses Omaha Cen
tral Labor Union.
OPINION ON MINIMUM WAGE
Dellercs the Children Should Enjor
Same Hlghta as Those of the Man
Who Has an Abandonee
Mayor John Fitzgerald of Boston, who
addressed the members of the Commer
cial club at noon, visited the Central
Labor union last night In tow of Mayor
Dahlman. The- Boston mayor spoke to
the delegates for fifteen minutes, shook
hands with every man In the house and
proceeded on his way to the coronation
of the king of k-Sar-Ben, with the
labor representation cheering frantically.
"No wonder he can ksep on being a
democratlo mayor in a republican city;
he's some campaigner," eald the dele
gates, not forgottlng that Mayor Dahl
man himself has a record along that line.
Mayor Fitzgerald recounted some of
tho reforms he had helped to Institute
In Boston and In Massachusetts a
widows' pension bill, a minimum wage
of (IS a week, pensions ' for employes
over 66 years of age, commonwealth and
city appropriations for the support of
the children of widows and of the poor.
He took his stand emphatically for a
minimum wage and said a $15 minimum
was essential to the bare support of a
"Every boy should have a show in
this world," said Mayor Fitzgerald,
"whether he Is rich or poor. There Is
no reason why the eon of a rich man,
and I speak In no restricted sense,
should havo greater educational advan
tages In 'this country than the son of
a Boor man.
Taking Care of Children.
"In Boston wo found it was some
body's business to take care of the chil
dren of widows who could not give their
boys and girls proper advantages. Some
body had to take the place of tho
father, so the city and tho state Is do
The mayor said he was a friend of the
labor unions because they are usually
reasonable In their requests, sane fel
lows willing to listen to argument, and
usually right. He said it would take
him all night to recount the good things
organized labor has done In this country.
Evangelists Have a
Eight to Pick Up
Little Extra Change
FREEPORT, 111., Oct. .-Conference
evangelists have a perfect right to "pick
up a little extra change" by lecturing
at chautauquas and filling other "outside"
engagements. This was the scene of the
Rock River conference of the Methodist
Episcopal church as expressed today
when a motion was made to limit ac
tivities of the evangelists to duties pre
server by the, church discipline. Sev
eral ministers' fougijt the motion deter
minedly, declaring it was a slur on
evangelists. Bishop McDowell settled
the matter by declaring the motion out
"Should evangelists demand guarantee
of JSOO or J1.000 before accepting an en
gagement with any pastor for evangells
tlo work? Is an evangelist doing Just
the right thing and Is he showing Just
tho right spirit when he hobnobs only
with richer classes, owns a big flashy
automobile and In a general way con
ducts himself as though he were one of
These were questions that arose on a
sharp debate on the question of proper
employment for evangelists. Rev. J. C.
Yuker.XLake Bliss, complained that E.
Honeywell, general evangelist, did not
seem to care to go to less important .
churches and rode around In a big automobile.
BREWER URGES MORE
PEOPLE DRINK BEER
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.. Oct. 4.-Before
tho fifty-third annual convention of the
United States Brewers' association hero
today, President Jacob Ruppert of New
York urged all brewers to realize the Im
portance of allying themselves with the
national body In order to oppose the in
roads of prohibition.
"The object we are seeking to attain."
ho said. 'Is not to get people to drink
more beer, but to get more people to
dr,lnk beer." t
Clubby Wins PeeUlom.
BAN FRANCISCO. Cal., Oct. 4.-Jlmmy
Clabby of Hammond, Ind.. won a deci
sion tonight over "Sailor" Kd Petroskey
of this city in a twenty-round fight. It
was (.'tabby's fight all the way. In tho
last three rounds he had the sailor a'-l
Key to tha S!tuatlon-Bc Advertising.
Judge 0, D, Murane
WASHINGTON. Oct. t.-Presldent Wil
son today removed Judge Cornelius D.
Murane, United States district Judge at
Nome, Alaska. Attorney General Mc
Reynolds requested the resignation of
Judge Murane several weeks ago and
the latter refused to resign until next
June. This resulted In the president's
It Is said at the Department of Jus
tice that the removal was made for the
good of the service. There was a gen
eral dissatisfaction, It was declared, but
no charges had been filed against the
Judge. Judge Murane a four-year term
would have expired In December, 1914.
B. S. Rodev. several days ago, re
signed at the request of the attorney
general as United States attorney at
A Bas the Tango and
Like Dances at K, U,
LAWRENCE. Kan . Oct. 4. -The tango
and other similar danaes are prohibited
in the University of Kansas In an order
Issued today by tha board of adminis
tration of the Institution.
Tha order Is a result of a recent agi
tation over the latest forms or dancing,
which resulted In two university stu
dents being suspended from the school
after they had sent out a newspaper
story of the organization of a tango club
by university sororities and fraternities.
In our unique, beautiful display rooms you will
$ee an astonishing assortment of Fireplace Fittings,
including Andirons, ets of Fire Tools, Fenders, Basket
Urates, Spark Screens and Gas Logs.
JUST WHAT YOUR
We not only "build fireplaces,
the kind that look right and don't
smoke, but we also supply the
furnishings necssary to make your present fireplace
complete and attractive. It will pay you to see these
goods whether you desire to buy or not-
IVretatent Advertising is the Road to
PLEASE NOTE PARTICULARLY
AS TO OUR LOCATION
We oticupy the entire third
floor of the State Bank
Building, at the N. E. Corner
17th and Harney Sts. The
entrance is directly opposite
new Court House. Our offices and salesrooms are very
Sunderland Bros. Co.
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