Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1913)
Powered by OpenONI
TJlh ItlUv. IUIA11A, HA'l KDA, Unumv.t u, ism.,.
"The store with a conscience'
We offer the Men of Omaha wonderful
values in Fall Clothes at
RAILROADS ASK FOR DELAY
Not Yet Ready to Present Their Side
in Bate Case.
JOBBING CENTERS INTERESTED
Commlonlonrr Clnrk Snyn thr nail
Donrd In Gxlrrmelr Dmlronn of
Avoiding- Leant Entangle
ment In Procedure.
(Prom a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN, Oct. 10.-(Sieclil.)-Thc
railroads were not prepurea to discuss
the prposed freight ratet. prepared by
the railway commission when the dis
cussion which has been on for the last
two days before tho railway commission
on the proposed orer No. 19, closed on the
part of the jobbers.
Mr. Rich of the Union pacific did not
think his road could be ready for thirty
days and might need slxtyffor some parts
of the argument which It desired to
Byron Clark for the Burlington thought
that his road would bo ready very soon
and suggested that the hearing be post
poned for ten days and then tako up
such matters as were ready, Ife thought
It would be a good Idea for the exports
of both the commission and the different
railroads to get togother and consnlt
about tho proposed rates and thus bo
in better shape to discuss them when
the hearing was resumed. This seemed to
strike E. P. Holmes of tho Rock Island
and A. A. McLaughlin of tho North
western as & good thing and they acqul-
e3ce& in the plan.
Chairman Clarko of the commission
thought the commission was not favor
able to any sabeme which would tend to
shift the burden of proof from the rail
roads onto the shoulders of the com
mission. Mr. McLaughlin thought It Would be a
fine Idea to let the railway commission
make Us decision and then let the roads
discuss the matter afterwards. Speaking
from a personal view cf the matter, he
did not think that his road would bej in
favor of any chango In rates which would
tear down ono lobbing center for the pur
pose of building up another.
Tho great bulk of the discussion during
the two days had been from the Jobbers'
standpoint as against the proposed order
No. 19 of tho commission changing the
present rates, but during the closing mln
Utea of tho hearing those who favored
the change as proposed by the commls
ilon had their say.
Crawford In Heard.
A representative from tho town of Craw
ford said that tho change would bo a
good, thing for their town, enlarging' Jho
scope of territory, especially on shipments
from the west. Representatives from
Kali-bury endorsed the plan of tho com
mission, saying that it , would benefit
them. Falrbury is a preferential point In
the commission's order, but does not now
receivo any concessions from the rail
roads. Jr,E. Powers of Lincoln, representing a
paint, and wall paper concern, -said the
Jobbers of Nebraska ought to be ashamed
of themselves .to )et a Sioux CJty man
come to their defense. He urged the com
mission to remomberihat It waa In ex
istence to look out for the rights of the
people, as well as the rights of the rail
roads and Jobbers. He said that one-third
tf the men at the hearing represented the
railroads B,nd more than that number rep
resented tho big Jobbers from Omaha, and
Lincoln and other Jobbing centers. He
said the small Jobber and consumer were
not represented at all.
Mr. McVann tried to question the Lin
coln man but he refused to, stand for it,
saying that he paid more for a car of
freight from Lincoln to Holdrege than
be paid from Chicago to Lincoln.
W. 8. Whltten of the Lincoln Com
mercial club desired It understood that
Lincoln did not propose to oppose a re
duction in freight rates. "Wo want
merely to be allowed to keep the terri
tory we have developed," said he, "and
be kept on a parity with other Jobbing
centers of the stato where such privileged
are now enjoyed. Under the proposed
rates Lincoln Jobbers will be cut out of
rich territory In Northwestern Nebraska
unless the Jobbers absorb the difference
In rates and charge it up against profits."
In closing the hearing Chairman
Clarke of the commission stated' thut
In advocating the proposed distance
tariff the commission was desirous of
escaping possible legal complications as
to Its authority.
No time has beep set by the commis
sion for taking up the hearing In the
future, having the same under consld.
Notrs from Franklin.
FRANKLIN, Neb., Oct. 10. (Special.)
One hundred men with twenty-five teams
was Franklin's contribution to the "good
roads" yesterday and as many more were
out today. The men were scattered all
.overnhe territory adjacent to Kranklln In
squads of from eight to twenty and are
fworklng under the regular road superr
visors. A great" deal of good- Is being
done, and Franklin, county's roads will
present a much better appearance by
the end of the secondday.
The body of Howard Chaney, only son
of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Chaney, was
burled In Greenwood cemetery yesterday.
He died ".suddenly at Alliance ' Sunday
evening from an attack of ptomalno poi
soning. The Franklin Academy foot bait team
will play their first home game Fri
day of next week, when they meet the
Smith Center, Kansas, High School team
of Eight States
Meet at Beatrice
BEATRICE. Neb.. Oct. 10.-Spcclal.)-The
annual convention of tho Topeka
branch of the Woman's Foreign Mis
sionary society of the Methodist church
convened here yesterday with -nearly 200
delegates In attendance. The Topeku
branch Includes the states of Nebraska.
Kansas, Oklahoma. Toxbk, Colorado, New
Mexico, Wyoming and Utah. This branch
has fifty-four missionaries In the foreign
field, Including nine who are soon to
leave foreign stations.
At the morning session the feature was
an address by Miss Kmma James on her
work In Burma. Miss James was born
In India, educated In the United Stutes
tend has been a missionary to Burma for
sir years. This Is. her first furlough since
taking up missionary work. She spoke of
the needs of the school children, and
stated that the mission school at Ran
goon has Increased In attendance from
twenty-two to ISO during tho last two
In tho afternoon a memorial service was
conducted by Mrs. Viola Troutmnn of
Topekn, Knn. Sh reviewed In brief the
life work of Mrs. J. A. Stavely nnd Mrs.
William Butler, who were devoted work
ers In the Topeka branch of the society
and who died within the last year.
"Our Thirtieth Anniversary" was the
subject of Mrs. R. at Piatt. She dis
played a chart showing the growth In
membership, number of auxiliaries nnd
money received In the Topeka branch in
each of Its three decades of existence.
The branch In Its first decade had six
missionaries. In the second twelve and
The speaker referred to many of the
officers prominent in founding the To
peka branch and getting the work
"Our Work In South America" was the
subject of an address given Thursday
evening by Mrs. Frank M.. Bristol of
Omaha. She said that while very little
is heard In this country of the work that
Is being carried on In that country, there
has been great advancement during tho
last two years. Bishop Bristol and his
wife worked In South America as mis
sionaries for foud years.
Work of Patients
from State Hospital
LINCOLN, Oct. 10. Chilly weather and
a cold wind handicapped worlc today on
the Nebraska roads for the second of the
two days set for that purpose by Gov
ernor John H. Morehead In an executive
proclamation. From over the state re
ports of- tho success of 'the work -yesterday
were received by the governor, and
county officials having In charge the
road improvement activities reported
large numbers of' men engaged In the
work atraln today.
Governor Morehead, following the ex
ample of yesterday, again supervised
work on the roads near this city, having
In charge a party of twenty patients from
the State Hospital for the Insane. He
declared that the reports Indicated great
success In the work.
Today's program completed the first
state-wide effort to Improve the roads of
PAWNEE CITT, Neb., Oct. 10.-(8pe.
clal.) Some thirty automobile loads of
tired business men and- school boys re
turned to this city at various hours yes
terday afternoon and evening after
working alt day on the roads. Prob
ably, 125 townspeople were on the Job,
while a much larger number of farmers
reported for duty on the roads near
their homes. Ditches were deepened and
widened, rough places leveled', approaches
to bridges filled In and brush at road
sides and corners cleared away.
Girls! Just Try It,
. Beautify Your Hair
Make it thick, glossy, wavy, luxuri
ant and remove dandruff
Real (.urprltte for you.
Tour hair becomes light, wavy, fluffy,
abundant and appears as soft, lustrous
and beautiful as a young girl's after
h "Drnderlne hair cleanse." Just try
this moisten a cloth with a little Dan
derlne and carefully draw It through
your hair, taking one small strand at
a time. This will cleanse the hair of
dust, dirt and excessive oil and In Just
a few moments you have doubled the
beauty of your hair
Besides beautifying the hair at once.'
Danderlne dissolves, every particle of
dandruff; cleanses, purifies and Invig
orates the scalp, forever stopping Itch
ing and falling hair.
But what will please you most will
be after a "few weeks' use when you
will actually see . new hnlr fine and
iowny at first yev-'aut really new hair
groalns all over the scalp. If you care for
rretty. soft hair and lots of it sun ly
get a 25 cent bottle qt Knowlton's Dan-
erlne frun sjiy druggist or to let
counter, and .uit try It
HOLD MEETING AT CRETE
CRETE, Neb., Oct 10.-(8peclal.) The
Joint meeting of the fortieth annual con
vention of the Nebraska branch of the,
Women's Board of Missions of the In
terior and the twenty-sixth annual meet
ing of' the Women's Home Missionary
Union of Nebraska, closed here yester
day afternoon with a successful week's
meetings, there being avery large at
tendance throughout the entire session.
Addresses were given by Mrs. Eula Bates
Lee of Chicago and Miss Woodberry of
New York, both of whom are effective
The largest program was given on Wed
nesday evening with Prof., Dick of Doane
college with a (.election, and Miss Gtrneva
Parker presented "The Melting Pot," fol
lowed by a vocal solo by Miss Luclte
Reed from the college, and a very fine
address by Miss Miriam Woodberry
Thursday morning Mrs. L. B. Howard
was the principal speaker. She gave an
address on the "Ellis Island and Beyond "
Thursday afternoon was the concluding
program and was composed of a solo by
Miss Luclle Reed and a paper on "How
'to Interest the Children In Missions," by
Miss Grace Hooper. After the handling
of unfinished business and the election of
new officers, the meeting stood adjourned.
Dressy Fellows give
a deal of attention
to their Headwear
Knowing how much u
poorly chosen hat distracts
nnd how much a well
chosen lint improves ono's
appearance, it's import
ant that you select yours
from a stock of ,inullty a
lints exclusively.. We of
fer such a stock for your
choosing. May we serve
$2 to $10
Our value - giving strength is
well emphasized in the exceptional
suits and overcoats we offer at these
four popular prices; it's a five to severi chance
that your clothes price is represented here.
Furthermore, it's of vital importance to you and overy
Omnium to lennfTor yourselves the true strength of "bur'
clothes values, the greatness of our assortments and tno
decisive savings thnt arc yours on every purchase.
Great Display of Fall Cravats
Another large shipment of thoso ",stun-. fin
ning Cravats' received this week; a wil- "v
derness of choice patterns, wide, .flaro to
ends, rich silks, and to make' it intorest- Cf
ing have marked them very reasonable.
Heavier Weight Uniow Suits
Chilly autumn days call far heavier
weight underwear; avoid "colds and pos
sibly worse, by supplying your needs
now. Wo have sizes for every ono.niid
nt prices you care to pay.
The 'sort, that aro dif
ferent from th .6 so
Fathor wears. Suits
that have a stylo of
their own, patterns
that appeal to young
er tastes, are here in
$10 to $25
BOMB OF QUALITY CLOTHES 99
16th Street at Howard'
Pawnee Plays Saf Qj
and Holds Warrants
for Care of Insane
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Oct 10. (Special.) There
was received at the office of the stato
auditor this morning eight warrants ag
gregating 2,K4.28, sent by the county
treasurer of Pawnee county In settlement
for fees due the state for the keeping' of
Insane previous to the chango In the law.
A portion of the warrants were Issued
lr. 1SS3, while others bear date of 1890
and 1891. The former bear the signatures
of John B. Ilaper, county clerk, and W.
H. Marble, chairman of tho Doard of
County Commissioners. The others bear
tho names of John N. tittle as county
clork and E. U Vanco as chairman of
the board. John 11. Tlaper Is now and
has been for several years Judge of tlie
district court of tho First Judicial district
of tho state, comprising the counties ot
Johnson, Nemaha, ' 1'awneo and Mchard
son, while most of the others are well
known In that locality.
The warrantn are old and faded and
were evidently drawn at the 'time tho
claims against the state were made and
allowed and'then held' pending a, tall for'
their payment. ,- . ,
The Persistent ant. Judicious Use of
Newspaper Advertising la the Hoad to
MANY GUESJS ATTEND
PJ1IQWA, Neb., Oct. 10.-(8pxila),.j,-i-A
company of about fifty guests was' pres-
'ent last evening at a banquet given In
nonor or tlie golden wedding anniversary
of Mr. and Mrs. W, L. Baker, who, were
early settlers In this part ot the country.
Tho out-of-town guests were; Mary 13,
Nen, Omaha; Fannie Pindar, Indlanap.
oils, Ind.r Mr, and Mrs. IV J. Kennoy ot,
DeWltt; P.- J. Quintan and family of.
Qmaha,' W. ,T. Baker and family of Crete,.
u. iv naKcr ana daughter or Maitiami,
D. H. (Sweeney and,1 family of Ohlowa,
Mr, and. Mrs. D. II. Skinner of Ohlowp, E.
N. Murray and family of Falrbury, fif
teen grandchildren and one great-grandchild.
Tho .tfiidorsigned. will follow the custom of the Na-
tionnl bajqfts.uml gbsorvo Columbus Day, a logat holiday,
Monday; Ootobor 13th, by cldsjug all day.
s . "Conservative Savings & Loan Ass'n,
f Omaha Loan & Building Ass.'n.v
Nebraska Savings & Loan Aas'n.
ddmmerpial Savings & Loans'nT'
. ' ' .prudential Savings & Loan Ass'h.'
Persistent Advertising is tho ifoad, to Big Ifco turns
Not a Single Restriction! No Style, Fabric or
Size Excepted I am going Out of Business and offer all
Clothing Regardless of Cost!
Leases don't lengthen themselves and a day is a day. If You want to get in on this Going Out 6f Business Sale. YOU would better
hurry. My lease expires soon and each minute my salesmen and myself are striving toget this stock down to NOTHING In a few more
mays you'll nnd a picked over stock and I don't want to disappoint you. Oome hfre SATURDAY; get the CHOICEST plclflnga; huy a I
suit at wnat it COTS ME, but remember, make it SATURDAY!
JTotm from Albion.
ALBION, Neb., Oct. 10. (Special.) The
Albion Commercial club haa taken steps
to start a movement for tho obtaining
of a farm demonstrator for Boon county,
Douglas Phillips ot the Albion Milling
company Buffered from a severe hem
orrhage last nlsbt, but prompt medical
aid cave him relief, but left him in a
Dr. C, G. Barnes and wife are on a
visit to their old home In Indiana. It
Is expected he will sivc one or two lec-
i tures on the Endgate method of raising
oats. In which he haa been interested for
a number of years.
J. A. Noble, a. farmer living northwest
of this city, was thrown from his wagon
by a runaway team, sustaining a broken
collar bone and several fractured ribs.
You run NO risk! You buy NO "Questionahles."
The MAKES of Clothes included in this "Closing
Out" Sale are as familiar to you as your name.
"Society Brand" Clothes--Also
" Sturm - Mayer " " Strause & Bros."
and others that are renowned for Grade.
EPISCOPAL COUNCIL 1
NEW YOrtlC. Oct 16.-Dlvorce agam
came to tr fore today at the i;-nnil
convention of tt Piotestant Krltcopul
rpuri h Til'" diffse of 1 on A use es suH.
n it' i! k rfsilutron rat tic; Hat rr.ur
r a tft divon be foftiu ft
That pays for
any $15 to $18
suit or over
coat But Buy
on any $20 to
$22.50 suit or
1 am Clos
For your choice
of $25 to $30
suits and over
coats Lease Ex
on $30 to $35
suits or over
price on $35 to
$40 suits or
No, friend, these are not
summer goods. They are
Suits and Overcoats bought
for the demands of FALL
---Fall and Winter.
CORNER 16TH AND HARNEY STREETS.
CITY NATIONAL BANK BUILDING.
My lease expires soon.
When it expires your chance
to buy snappy clothes at
prices like these will also