Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 11, 1913, NEWS SECTION, Page 8, Image 8

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Transcontinental Highway to
Marked by Monument.
TltiRlnrm Mm Jrtrrt In Commercial
rinb to start nail noiiitiK
Enthnslnam n( HlRh
Firms to Close for
Thirty-five certificates of (5 each were
bought last nlht as a start In raising
funds In Omaha for building- the Lincoln
Memorial Transcontinental highway.
The meeting was held In the Commercial
i lab rooms, where A. It. Partington, vice
president of the association, spoke to a
gathering of about seventy-five business
men. Many did not take certificates as
Individuals, but raid the firms they rep
resented would corns to the front In due
tlm with subscriptions. Harry Lawrle
was put In charge of the sale of cer
tificates for Omaha and Douglas county.
The money collected for these will bo
left in the Omaha banks until such
time as the association shall call fur It
for use on the great highway.
Loss from Mad Tax,
D. lloeford was chairman of the
meeting. He said there had been a loss
of MO,00O,00O in what he called a "mud
tax," or the useless expense occasioned
by bad roads, He also said that all the
money raised in Nebraska for the Ne
braska section of the road would bo spent
light here In Nebraska
Vice Tresldent 1'ardlnitton went over
a big map with the audience, explaining
the reasons 'for choosing the route In
rletall. He pointed out how the roods
over the mountains were chosen at cer
tain points because there was the leust
snow to encounter. At other points he
gave the reasons for the choice of the
route, such ns passing through Gettys
burg, Pa., on account of the historic In
terest of the spot, and also because It
trade a shorter route by some sixty
five miles than the other routes consid
ered. "I tell you these things," lie said, "be
cause I want you to be posted, so you
can answer questions, flomeone is going
to get back at you when you begin to
collect monsy, and they are going to
say there was undue influence used In
some places. Well, every Inch of the
xoad was gone over In detail, and we
purposely avoided some of the larger
towns, because we 'did not want to en
counter these troubles."
Choice of lloute.
Mr. Partington said the governor ot
Ohio had told the association merely to
state what It wanted In his state and
they should have It. Mr. Partington
said it hod been aptly remarked that
Clod Almighty selected the 'Lincoln high
way and the association had merely
named it
Resides the thirty-five certificates
bought last night to start the local fund,
a number of pledges were telephoned to
Mr. Liawrie In the afternoon by men who
said they would be unable to attend the
meeting, but wanted to be Identified with
the starting of the fund hero. jMr. Lawrlc
himself said that hi certificate' would
be framed. He said It was to become
one of the heirlooms In his family, for
future generations to look upon, when
the great highway should have long
been a fixed Institution. -
, 1 .
the Italian Parade
Dan 11. llutlor, acting mayor, has is
sued a proclamation calling upon the
business, men of the city to olose their
ptaces of business Monday afternoon
when the Italians of the state wilt cele
brate Columbus day. The proclamation
Whereas, The legislature of the state
of Nebraska, has denominated the twelfth
day of October as Columbus day and de
clared It a legal holiday, and
Whereas, A large number of Italian
Americans, who are now residents and
loyal cltliens of our beautiful city, have
arranged to entertain the people of
Omaha with a monster pnrade upon Mon
day, October 1J, commencing at 2 p. m..
appropriately to celebrate the four hun
dred and twenty-first anniversary of the
dlscdvery ot America by their fellow
countryman, Christopher Columbus,
I would therefore request that the busi
ness men of Omaha close their respective
places of business on said Monday af
ternoon, between ths hours of 2 and 4
p. in., so as to give their employes an
opportunity to view the parade and thus
show their appreciation of the efforts of
our Italian fellow citizens In commemor
ating this Important event, and I would
further request that all employers of
Italian labor allow their employes a halt
holiday on October 1J, so that they may
participate in the parade.
With the exception ot the' seniors atl
the classes of, the University of Omaha
have organised and chosen their clasi
representatives. The sophomore class
was the first to organize, electing Miss
draco Huntley as president; illss Bertie
Hoflff, vice president; Miss Delia Nel
son, secretary, and Edwin Relit, treas.
For the Juniors Andy Dow was elected
pretdent; Mlsi Mildred Foster, vice
president ; Oldliojn Pauley, secretary.
and Paul Selby, treasurer, Vor nr-h
gcatits-at-arms, Charlus Frtindscn and
Miss Dorothy Scott,
For the freshmen class the following
were elected: Stanley High, president!
Miss Olga. Anderson, vice president;
Mies Mae Carney, secretary; Itoy
Orcflfntr, treasurer; sergeants-at-arms
ttlmer Xlhoden and Mnrlpn Pearson.
Representatives to the student council
were elected ns follows; Kreshmen,
Qeorga McClafferty; Juniors, Charles
Frandsen and Miss Dorothy Hcott; soph
omores, Flnley Fenklns and Mlis EffU
The olssi teachers ware chosen as fol
low: .Miss Pansy Williams fop the
freshmen. Miss Bel ma. Anderson tor the
sophomores and Mils Kdna Sneeley toi
the Juniors.
The sophomore class will give a. Hal
lowe'en party to the rest of the. school
In a short time. The various classes
plan meeting each week and give a short
Holiest Bay of the Jewish Calendar
Will Then Be Celebrated.
Will Jltnrt Thin Krrnlns; end Con
Untie All Dar Tomorrow, wltli
Appropriate Mnstn nnd
The Day of Atonement Is the holiest
day In the Jewish calendar. This year
falls on Saturday. Its nibllcat dcslc-
atlon Is Yom ha-Klppurlm. later short-
ned to Yom Klppur. According to
Illbllcal trndltlon it Is one of the cycle
f holidays Instituted by Moses; for we
find it mentioned In Leviticus xxlll:M-3:!
In the list of holidays. Its ceremonial Is
described In Leviticus xvl. Its sacrifices
Numbers xxlx:7-ll.
However, tho Day of Atonement Is not
dependent on the sacrificial service pre
scribed In tho Iltble. Thus, after the de-
tructlon of tho temple In the year 70.
when sacrifices were abolished, the Dv
f Atonement waa able to survive, and
f all tho holidays of the Jewish calendar
has most completely held Its own in
the hearts and observance of the Jewish
eople. Emphasis was laid upon confes-
Ion, penitence, prayer and eooii deit.
became the day of "afflicting one's
soul" (Isaiah lvlll:3-5), which was In
terpreted as meaning fasting from the
eve of Atonement until tho following
evening. As In the Biblical ceremonial
confession- continues to be anMmportant
feature of the service:
A piano recital was given Thursday even
Ing at the Young women s Christian asso
ciation by Edith L,tWagoner, under the
auspices ot the Butfrago Association ot
Omaha, that wa a treat of it kind. The
program consisted at a group from the.
classics, opening with tho piano arrange
ment by I.av'gnno or Bach's "My Heart,
Ever Faithful, Blngs Praise" from the
fifth cantata, a most Inspiring compost
tlon. Daquln'a "Qoucou" was given with
much taat and 'delicacy after this and
the froup closed Vlth the charming
Dtetboven Hondo, opus 61, No. 2, which
evoked hearty applause.
The second group was taken from the
works of modern composers, Caprlccto,
by Tleger was a. charming, brilliant num
ber, and the Schutt "Prlntemps Oubllo,"
which followed, waa a lyrto of much
melody. "Harp-Chords" by rlranl, was
another unusual but none the less at
tractive composition, succeeded by two
'Jnureatlng MacDowell sketches, from
Ihe. "Fireside Tales." "Of Salamanders"
and A Haunted House." The group
closed with the Klrschner arrangement of
the, waltzes from the opera "lSugen
Onegtn" by Tschalkowskl, which, while
perhaps not quite as brltttant as the
Pabst arrangement, loses nothing ot th
beauties of the melodious waltzes.
The third group was unusual and wa
made -up of several iharacterlstto national
numbers. A delightful short dance,
ii'Undtd upon a popular melody of Fin
land, by Palmgren. came first and found
much favor. Two Norweklan Volk songs,
transcribed by Hasert. were much out of
the ordinary. "Let Us Cheer the Weary
Traveler" American negro melody, tran
acrtbftd by Coleridge Taylor, waa full of
repose and tender sentiment, and the
plaintive melancholy of the real old negro
melodies was evident throughout
"Marche Fantastlgue." on two Omaha
Indian themes, furnished a distinct con
trast, and contains many ot the odd pro
, grefsions which abound in Mr. Cad
man's Indian, music.
The last group gave Mrs. Wagoner con
siderable use for - her ample technique.
The Chopin Polonaise, optis 40, No.
and the second movement of Schumann's
Fantasle, opus 17, were the numbers
lira. Wagoner plays maturely and with
keen musical insight and her work at all
times la so clear and finished that It is
a pleasure to be present. The program
was a model one In every respect. It
was not too long, being through before
10 o'clock, the groups we're chosen con
sistently, the many novelties were worth
while and Best ot all there was jiot a
hackneyed composition In the entire
program. , .
Mr Wagoner waa very generous with
encorec giving three: "Tempo dl Mlnu
etto," by Zsnella: "From the Land of
he Sky lilue Water." Cad man, and a
aost attractive, zephyr, "In the Woods,"
by Staub. Although the hall was only
moderately filled ths audience was very
appreciative and, lira. Wagoner waa the
telplent ot many beautiful flowers.
if. m, n.
The lost scrimmage, of the Bellevue
quad, which Coach Throw will take to
Kearney, vaa held Thursday evening. In
spite ot the fact that many of tho men
are almost incapacitated by Injuries, It
Is almost certain to be a successful trip.
Several new play were taken on and
new system ot defense worked put
Quarterback (Hookey, whose Injured knee
bothered him considerably, has recovered
and is bock with his usual form. Jones,
the captain. Is .having trouble again with
his knee, but will bo able to play Bat
urtlay. This game Is the hardest in the
Bellovue schedule, as the Kearneyltes
showed their superiority to the Cr eight on
team last Saturday. The schedule, which
has Just been completed, has been an
nounced by the athletic board.
'Taking Toll of Mantes.
Each season ot the year takes Its toll
of the 'babies, and to watch and cafe
guard them from common colds and
coughs Is a matter ot Importance to their
parents. To keep Foley' Honey and Tar
Compound in the houoo and use it
promptly Is to save the little ones from
the serious effects of these colds, to
ward off croup, bronchial coughs, hoarse
ness, -stuffy, wheezy breathing and vlo
lent coughing spells. It is absolutely
free ot opiates and may be given to the
little ones with no fear of harmful re
sults. Refuso substitutes. For sale by
all dealers everywhere, Advertisement.
fesslon brings forgiveness of sins be
tween man and his Maker, sins between
man and man are not forgiven until
redress Is made for the Injury. The eve
of Atonement Day, therefore, becomes the
occasion for the cessation of feuds and III
will. And the Day of Atonement Is
known as the Sabbath of Sabbaths.
The service of the Day of Atonement,
beginning with Kol Nldre service on the
eve of Atonement, Is a continuous one
throughout the entire day. The prayers
In the synagogue pre Intoned In plaintive
penitential tones. The spirit of the mas
terly sermon of 'salalt (Isaiah lvllM-9),
which Is the prophetical portion of the
morning's reading, Is manifested through
out. Services will be held this evening at 3
o'clock, when Rabbi Frederick Colin will
speak, taking ns his topic, "On the
Heights." Miss Helen Kommtrs will play
a violin solo, the traditional melody ot
"Kol Nldre," and H. 8. Dlsbrow, baritone,
will assist the choir. Tomorrow morning
the service will begin at 9:30 o'clock and
will continue all day. The morning topic
by Itabbl Colin will be, "Spiritual Dcmoc
lacy," and at 3:30 o'clock In the after
noon, "With Our Dead."
At Beth Hamrodth Hagodol, Nine
teenth and Burt streets, services will be
held from 6 o'clock this evening until 6
o'clock Saturday evening, with Babbl A.
Monsky In charge. Tho topic of the snr
mon will be, "The Day of Atonement."
Rabbi Fleishman will be in charge of
the services this evening for Congrega
tion It'Nal Israel, at Eighteenth and Chi
cago streets.
Congregation B'Nal Jacob Antha Sho
lorn at Twenty. fourtb and Indiana ave
nue will also hold services nt the same
time, tinder the direction of Rabbi Bosh,
from Denver.
Literary Critics
Assigned to High
School Societies
The literary societies of the High school
are becoming active since their reorgan
ization and the following teachers have
been assigned as critics and supervisors
of societies.
Demosthenlan NathHn Sernsteln, Mrs.
Ada A. Atkinson, Isadora Rees.
Webster Dr. H. A. Senter. E. E. Mc
Millan, Mies Laura Bridge and Miss Eva
Athenian Miss B. Von Mansfelde, E.
H. Orchard.
Margaret Fuller Miss Eugenie Mackln,
Miss Nelle Randall. Miss Sara Vor
Taylor, Miss Franklsh.
Hawthorne Miss Lvdla McCague. Miss
Katherlnc Morse. Miss Dumont, Miss-
Mary Herbert
Prtscllla Alden Miss Sackett, Miss
Rosenberg, Miss Newton.
Latin Miss Bessie J. Snyder, Mies Ellen
Rooney, Miss Susan A. Paxson, Miss
Frances Wlllard Miss Jessie McDonald,
Miss Hultman. Miss Anna A. Adam's,
Miss Nora Bridge.
Elaine Miss Mary J. Sullivan, Miss
Penelope Smith, Miss Janet Smith, Miss
May Copeland.
Browning Miss Zora Shields, Miss Hll
Uard, Miss Tlmms. Miss Macintosh.
Art Miss Hantlng, Miss Autumn
Davles, Miss Fulton.
Lowell Miss Daisy Bonnell, Miss
Phelps, Miss Thomas, Miss Helen Bran
dels. German Miss Landls, Miss Pearl Rock-
follow J.Ime. Barbara Chatelaln, Mss
.Margaret Bomers, Miss Jessie M. Towne.
LInlnger Travel Miss Jo Von Mans
felde, Miss Eunice Stebblns, Miss Ure.
Dates for regular society meetings have
been assigned as follows today; October
SI, November 11, cembcr 6 and 19 and
January lfi. The German, Latin and Art
societies will, In addition, meet October
32, November 12 and 26, December 10 and
January 11 December 19 has been fixed
as the date for a social meeting ot the
societies and December 12 as the date for
the first union program, which will be
held In the school auditorium.
.Drnth on the Gntlnvra
Is sharp, short agony. Tho lame back of
kidney trouble Is dally misery Take
Electric Bitters for quick relief. 60c. For
sale by your druggist Advertisement.
The annual battle between ths Junior
and senior classes of the college depart
ment of Crelghton university Is being
talked of among the students and chal
lenges are being flung back nnd forth
between the members of the two classes.
This battle Is regarded as ono of tho big
events of the year by those who par
ticipate. Persistent Advertising ts the Road to
Big Returns.
"Cascarets" If Constipated, Headachy,
Stomach Sour or Bilious Dime a Box
Turn tho rascals out the headache,
biliousness, constipation, the sick, sour
stomach and foul gases turn them out
tonight with Caacarets.
Don't put in another day of distress.
Let Cascarets sweeten and regulate your
stomach; rem ore the sour, undigested and
fermenting food and that misery-making
gas; take the excels" bile from your liver
and carry off the decomposed waste mat
ter and constipation poison from the
bowels. Then you feel great.
A Cascaret tonight will straighten you
out by morning a 10-cent box from any
drug store will keep your head clear,
stomach sweet, liver and bowels regular
and make you feel bully and cheerful for
months. Don't forget the children.
xNjo lBW1 PRICE 10 ceHtsi
In Our Store for Mon We Feature
Men 's Raincoats, Slipons.
ana laoarames
A complete showing of these serviceable CoaU
that every man needs, All the new style fea
tures that rrnike a stormy weather qoat clansy
In appearance. Unusually well made and
proof agalfTst rain and dust. Rubberized mate
rials cut to properly shield IJ up to I r
the neck special group at.. 9Q i O
Society Brand Suits for Men
There is an Atmosphere of metropolitan stylo nnd splendid
tailoring about these famous clothes for men that you will
seek for In vain. In less worthy apparel. The beet triors
In the land design and oxecuto 'these garments. No gar
ment r.iado to your measure can surpass a "Society Brand"
article in style or in quality, no matter how much you pay.
Society Brand Suits and Overcoats tfj-fl tj ipn to dor
are featured hero at . . . J) 1 ,OU P3D
Famous Hirsh- Wickwlre Clothes
These Suits and Overcoats are regarded everywhere by men
who are authorities on tailoring, as the best American made
clothos for men. For years wo have been official selling
agents In Omaha for the Hlrsh-Wlckwlre clothes, and hun
dreds of tho best dressed mon In Omaha are outfitted each,
season at this store. The new season's styles are unusually
attractive. The patterns were JJ1 7 Cfs t0 (tQC
never before so varied. Prices are J JL Ov ijOO
We Feature the Best Men's Overcoats and Suits Ever Sold in Omaha at $15
Get lfe
Original u Genuine
The Food Drink for All Ages
Not in any Milk Trust
f0T Insist on "HORLICK'S!
Take packsfe bona
Two Clean Papers
The Youths Companion
The Evening Bee
lit!, for 55 Cts. a Month
Jttdg Afungir Is reported tu be Improv
ing fast and expects to bo able to be out
soon. x
T iP- Jtedmond of the Brandels stores
t much Improved In health that h
niptetL to raum his many duties the
Utter jrt' i-f the week
tll.HIJ DIM. J.IAsr.llTr
Special Opening Feature
Men's Shirts
Through our New York buyer we secured an
lmmenso lot of men's high-grade shirts, In all
new fall styles .and patterns; plain negligee,
laundered and soft French cuffs. Many are
samples, and
Men's tl and rail &
llg Shirts
New. patterns,
Men's Glove Sale
Always remember that this Is a complete modern store for men and boys.
No matter what price you have decided to pay this season for your new
clothes, bo assured that you will find supreme satisfaction here Saturday
or any other-day you may elect to come.
Samples from. 2 of h best
ir!ovo makers in Amd 'a k
Billi-llhed Cllovee, wooU
l.nad irl unitned aiores
t'.i Mgcext v-.ilun in Men's
move v have .tver offered
you Cape aiores, SCoon
aiores, anuUt Hock
aiorsa, Walts Kid aidrea,
ana Oanstlst aiores. These
gloree of superior grade
are actually worth aa high
as 1X.S0 a pair, Saturday at,
a "pair
Special Sale Men 's Flannel Shirts
About 640 flannel shirts for men; medium and
winter weight, -plain gray, navy, brown, tan aid
stripe patterns, values up to $2,50, An
at yoc
sacra OXXX SOSXBXT PUin colors hnd fancy
silk stripe effect, raluta up to 50c a 9 1ft
pair at. a palf.. I U
KHITS jrxCKWXAX Large open end Ilea uewest
shades, regulsr 75c and 11.00 values; IRn
opening sale upeolal tOl
SEE 1TB SXnTI Negligee and gol( styles. In us
ntaUit patterns values reguinrly E
Ur, , , I no at '. 000
A Sale of Boys' Suits $ Oesm
& spsolal purchase of mora than 600 Bora' Suits enables ns to offer these
Vlendld values as an opening special In oar new department In old store,
cono uoor. avj- juuoiiiDosiir boiis in isit
modsl or donbls-breasUd styles, ages O to 17
years more than half of them hare two pair
pants strictly all-wool fabrics socis all-wool
strrw, all-wool twesds, etc JnrenUe Bolts,
are a to 7. Is Bosslan or blouse styles, all
wool bins ssrges, casstmeres and tweeds, eto.
Xegnlarly sell at $5 and $d special at
a ir
Boys $10 to $12.50
LongPants Suits
at $7. 75
These are all-wool blue
sergo Suits, splendid wear
ing casslmeres, tweeds and
homespuns In graya and
browns all .axes, IS to IS
years every Suit is splen
didly tailored and not one
is worth lei than tl$
while a many In the
lot ir easily worth as high
aa tll.CS, at
These warm, practical
overcoats for your boy
are made of excellent
wool chinchilla, In
light or dark gray or
blue, aces 2 to 9 rears,
and made In the most
attractive model for
little chaps; a regular
S6 value, special at
$3 B5
Boys 'Furnishing Goods
os ami sxcoitd tloob ox.s btosz
Special values offered here for the opening
Wool Knickerbocker Pant All linen
Boys' "Wool Knickerbocker Pants All "TRn
linen lined S1.2S value at. Dalr vv
Boys' 7 Bo riannel Wight Gowns,
ages 4 to 18. at
Boys' 76o Flannel Sleepers, AQ n
ages 2 to 8, at U
Boya BOo Madras and Percale Blonses at 8o
To Omaha's Armv of Well Dressed Men We Announce This
Event of Superior Marchmndise and Superior Values
Opening Sale
In Our Newly Enlarged, Redecorated and Vastly Improved Store for Men
and Boys at the Northwest Corner of Sixteenth and Dmuglas Streets
To properly signnlizo tho completion of our new store front and the extensive alterations and inner
Unpr,ovem6nt8 in our Men's store, we have prepared a display and sale of the 'most desirable merchan
dise that is made for men's and boys' wear. Both in the. high character of tho merchandise shown and
in ,tho superior values presented, this event Saturday will surely be one of the deepest personal interest
to each man who regards his personal appoaranco as a matter worthy of serious consideration.
Men's Overcoats and Suits From the Shops of the Foremost
Wholesale -Tailors in America are Here, Ready for the Inspection
of Men Who Know Style and Appreciate Genuine Worth
Stetson Hats for Men
Brandels Stores are Omaha agents for the celebrated
John . Stetson Soft and Stiff Hats in all the very
latest ran myies. luiown
everywhere as the stan
dard of excellence in
men's headwear. The
price here is
Men's $2
Hafk at . JnJ
These lints were bought
from a. New York com
mission liouso at less
than one-half their
value. Stlfr Hats with
bows In back or side.
Chinchilla Hats, Kng
llsh Cloth Hats and
Felt Hats. They were
made to sell for $2 and
12.50 each. Your choice
Saturday, as long as
they last for, each,
Men' ft. 25 Cap 6Se
Samples of ' Men's and
Young Men's Fall and Win
ter Caps, silk-llned with
fur, inside bands or leather
sweat band"! 1.2S CC.
values, at WOU
Men's Oenulne Imported Austrian Veloor Bats In blue.
brown, gray, green and black, at. S3 JO, t4 and S3
Brandels Special Somsstlo Telonr Sats at txoo
Brandels Special Soft and Stiff Hats, late styles, at 9a
Boys' 81.50 Hats, special Saturday for.. 9So
Boys' and Children's $1 Bah-Bah Bats, special at,. EOo
Boys' 35c and 45c Pall and Winter Caps, lined hands, a&o
Odds and Snds of Boys' 60o Pall Hats at ,,...25o
Men's Sample Underwear
Big purchase of samples of Wright's Health Under
wear, made of fine combed Egyptian yarns light
weight wool, also all-wool in heavy weights
a big opening special bargain aj i r
worth 2.S0. at VlilO
Ken's Camsls' Hair sod Hatoral Wool Under- Oft.
shirts and Drawers, worth np to 81.29 UJQ
lean's Wool and Silk and Wool Uadsrwear SI an
shirts and1 drawers, worth to 83.50, garment I iJJ