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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1913)
T11H BKfcJ: OMAHA, KATl UDAY, NOVKMBKR 1, 1913.
CARRY DYNAMITE ON TRAINS
District Attorney Miller Answers
Question Asked by Court.
FIFTY INSTANCES IN RECORD
Hrplj- 1 to VHqnlr;- nn to Whether
Offenses Chnracd to Iron Work
ers Shnnlil lie Pnntshed
lr the State.
CHICAGO. Oct. el. In answer to a re
quest of the court that tho government
show proof that the dynamiters convicted
In tho McNamara plots specifically In
tended to and did carry explosives on
passenger trains. District Attorney C. W.
Miller of Indiana today argued before
the United States circuit court of ap
reals, that every Instance In wljlch de
tails of a dynamiting case had been
phown, the dynamite had been carried In
terstate on a passenger train.
The record showed nt least fifty such
Instances, he said, and there was no evi
dence of any explosion, the dynamite for
which had been transported In any other
manner. Tno government based Its case
on seventeen transportations of nitro
glycerin and eight of dynamite, he said,
and all theso offenses occurred within
the year during which tho Los Angeles
Times building was blown up In Octo
The labor officials, who now seek a
reversal of their convictions at Indian
apolis last December, were convicted only
on evldenco of their violating Interstate
regulation of tho shipment of explosives
and not on evidence of the destruction
of life and property, Mr. Miller told tho
court. Ho said the details of the ex
plosions were gone Into only to show that
the Iron workers' union had a motive to
destroy "open shop" contractors.
Mr. Miller named Kugcne A. Clancy of
San Francisco and Henry W. regleltnor.
formerly of Denver, as actually having I
yiromoted the shipment of explosives In
addition to being guilty with President !
Frank M. Ryan of the Ironworkers union I
In the general cosplracy.
The argument will end today, when the
court will take the appeal under ndvlso
inent. Just before the close of the hearing yes
terday Judge linker, after stating frcm
tho bench that It had been amply shov. n
that many laws for the protection of It 'o
and property had been violated, said lie
vould ask tho government to offer proyf
that the federal government had n t
reached beyond its Jurisdiction nnd ha 1
punished the defendants for crimes pun
ishable by various states.
is Given to David
A farewell dinner was given John W.
David last night In the Olive room in tho
Jtome hotel by his many Omaha and
South Omaha friends. Mr. David has
been Iraggagcmnster In the Union sta
tion for many years. Travelers from
coast to coast and from lakes to the gulf
know him. The occasion for tho ban
quet Is that Mr. Darld will leave Monday
or Tuesday for a similar position In Po
catello, Idaho. He will bo succeeded by
D, F. Brown, formerly baggage master
A tasteful program was printed upon
which were the words, "It's a privilege
to b living when you are and to enjoy
the memories of 'happiness together."
A small tin car, built as a baggago car,
nnd bearing the name of Mr. David was
arranged In the center of the table.
Hilly H. Wood, toaatmaster, touched,
something and there was a mild explo
sion of tho small car, out of which
popped a railroad watch, beautifully en
graved. Among tho guests were;
Mayor James C. Dahlman, Gus Reuzc,
Toastmaster Will II. Wood, Ed Cahow,
Sheriff F. J. McShane, Jr.. Arthur Metz.
James Casey, Jim Hlakeney, Dan Whit
ney, Oscar Lleben, M. J. Gibson. Howard
Gouldtng, Hugh H. Williams, Frank
I'armalee, Harrv Ryan, Tom Campbell,
Hob Grayson, G. J. Kyte. P. W. Olson,
Charllo IahvIs, M. N. Fllnn, Commis
sioner Charles II. Wlthnell, Joe Keller.
George Keebler. F. Kl Blind, J. It. Grives.
A Sherwood. John Ilngan, John Dlneen,
I. ouls I Schmidt, O. S. Hulso. Tim
Ansparli. Lie McOreer, Commissioner
Dnn It. Butler nnd H. A. Hhln.
Charity Ball Proves
to Be Huge Success
The ninth aunurfl charity ball given by
the Jewish Ladles' Belief society will go
down In the annals of the organization
ns the greatest ball ever given by the
society. Over S00 couples danced to tho
music of one of Omaha's best orches
tras. A larger building eren than tho Audi
torium would have been filled last night.
The big hall was decorated with Ameri
can flags, while from the wings of the
stago was suspended a huge electric sign
bearing tho word "Charity." Suspended
from this was a largo star brilliantly
All forms of amusement could be had.
The boxes were decorated and those who
did not care to dance watched tho grace
ful revelers. Flower were sold as was
punch, Ice cream, candy and refresh
ments The ball was under the especial direc
tion of a committee consisting of Mrs.
II. A. Simon and Mrs. E. V. Lorlg, and
Mesdames. R. Kulakofsky, J. B. Hobln
ton, S. Robinson, H. D. Marowltz, Joseph
.' Steinberg, L. Noveleff, S. Sugarman,
1). Sherman, SI. Woolfson, A. Melcher. C.
Sunshine, L. Kneoter, A. H. Alplrn.
Itavltz, II, II. Chedlck, J. H. Harris, Gor
don, M. Tatle. M. Horn, I Levy. I'. Sher
The proceeds of the ball, which will
far exceed those of former years, will
be used for charitable purposes and will
IERRY HOWARD LOSES COAT
TO "STRONG-ARM" WORKER
Jerry Howard found something new to
oppose last night, and he promptly bucked
It. It happened to be a negro's fist, but
Jerry w'as undaunted.
He was In the Third ward precincts
when the negro asked Jerry for his over
coat. Jerry couldn't see It that way, and
the negro struck him and then took the
coat. Jerry took defeat philosophically.
"Faith, I gave him the blnlflt o' me
argymlnts, Inyway a man can't do
more," he said, as he went to police head
quarters to make complaint.
SOCIETY OF THE FRIENDLESS
ELECTS OFFICERS FOR YEAR
At a meeting held at the Young M?n's
Christian association Wednesday after
noon officers for the Society of the
Friendless were elected. They are as fo'
lows: President. Judge IJnt-oln Frost.
Lincoln; vice president, John Dale,
Omaha; secretary, K. F. Denisun. Omaha,
Xreaaurer. J, J. Mristow. L'ncoln. The
Iioard of directors are- Ulshop A. I Will,
innis, O.tial a; ltov. l K. Jenkins, Omaha;
George Sutherland. Grand Island; J. A.
Leavltt. Lincoln: U L. Carlson. Norfolk;
Judge Uncllsh, Omaha, and Henry Kelser.
Omaha. H. J. Wilkinson of Lincoln was
elected field agent.
Needed in Schools,
Say Board Members
Charles T. Walker, financial chairman
of tho school board, and Dr. K.
Holovtchlner, president, each spoke to
tho members of Crelghton Addition Im
provement club last night In the Wind
sor school. The coming bond election
wob tho topic.
Mr. Walker spoke In favor of technical
education. "Our citizen Is made In the
grade schools." he said. In part, "Our
high schools qualify him for whatever
lines of endeavor he may wish to follow."
In his short talk In favor of the bond
Issue for school purposes Dr. Holovtchl
ner said the greatest Investment ponslblo
for a citizen Is to buv good school build
ings for the young, and to give all the
mnterlat aid within his power for tho
education of the young.
"It Is Impossible for all children to be
educated to become doctors or lawyers,"
he said, "so we must provldo something
for the education of those who nro not
gifted along these lines. That Is why
wo should have technical schools. A
foreigner Is given preference In apply
ing for a Job over nn American In many
Instances simply becnuso the employers
know thnt tho foreigner has been trained
along technical lines, whereas the aver
age American Is not.
"Each year we graduate about 900 chil
dren. About 3f0 of them enter high
Hchool. 300 enter technical studies and
tho rest drift around from Job to Job.
making their way In the world as best
they can. We should have branches In
studies to suit every child, so there will
be no aimless drifting."
NIP PRANKS IN THE BUD
Twenty-five policemen In plain clothes
patrolling tho neighborhoods usually
terrorized by Hallowe'en celebrators, bc
slilpa thn usunl nlclit detail of nollcempn.
held tho exuberant ones pretty well In !
band last night. Although considerable
property was misplaced and no little an
noyanco caused, tho number of complaints
that reached headquarters last night was
considerably less than on the night
Tonight the number of plain clothes
policemen will be doubled.
Motorcycle Officers Emory and Wheeler
went to Nineteenth and Ohio to disperse
a gang, but they failed to connect because
of the flectness of the mischief-makers.
As they were returning to the station they
encountered a bunch of young girls ntid
boys at Nineteenth and Clark. Emery
dismounted In tlmo to use his foot on a
youth who was daubing red paint on a
nlco looking house In the neighborhood.
Wheeler spanked a boy who was carrying
a gate. The girls fled.
Officers Thrasher and Farrand, walking
In civilian's clothing at Fifteenth and
William streets, caught Sam Krlegler,
3024 Martha: George Jacobson, 2325 South
Sixteenth, and C A. Wallace. 1710 South
Sixteenth, ns they were soaping a street
car track and doing other things In honor
01 mo season.
OMAHA PHYSICIAN WEDS
YOUNG WOMAN OF WAH00
WAHOO, Nob., Oct. 31.-(Speclal.l-Mar.
rled at tho Bethlehem Lutheran church
In this city, Wednesday evening at S
o'clock. In the presence of a very large
number of friends. Mies Ina, Fogelstrom,
daughter of Mrs. E. A. Fogelstrom of
this city, and Dr. G. W. Prlchard of
Omaha. Rev. P. M. Llndberg, rector of
the Emmanuel hospital of Omaha, per
formed the ceremony. The bride wore a
beautiful draped gown of Ivory tinted
charmeuse and real lace and carried a
shower bouquet of bride's roses and. lilies
of the valley.
Tho brldesmards were Miss Anno Bloom
of Omaha nnd Miss Florence AlmquUt of
this city. Tho best man was Dr. C. Ru
bendahl of Omaha. The following Is a
list of Omahans who attended: Sister
Alma Fogelstrom of the Emmanuel hos
pital, Omaha; Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Gus-
tafson. the Misses Ruth, Esther and Alma
Gustofson, Mrs. Emma Dahlberg. Rev.
C. Rubendahl, N. P. Swanson. Mr. and
Mrs. Alfred Bloom. Misses Anne and
Ellen Bloom. Mrs. John Henrlckson, Miss
Tilllo Henrlckson, Rudolph Henrlckson,
Mrs. A. Johnson Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Llnd
berg. Sister Bothllda Swenson, Sister Ida
Samuelson. Sister Olga Vongblad, Sister
Anna Carlson, Miss Martha Nelson. The
young couple drove to Fremont, and
there caught an early train for Omaha,
where they will make their future home.
JUNIOR COMMERCIAL CLUB
DISCUSSES TOPICS OF DAY
The Junior Commercial club of the
Omaha High School of Commerce had a
meeting on Wednesday of this week, when
Lester Haglln talked to the club of the
work and Importance of the Omaha Com.
morcial club. He spoke of the club helping
to entertain those who came to Omaha
to attend conventions; of their pushing
the Lincoln highway; of their bringing
many new business concerns to Omaha,
and of other things they do to further the
Interests of the city.
The matter of street signs was taken
up by the club and a committee consisting
of Roy Feltmen, Abe Abrahams and
Louis Spec lit was appointed to gather in
formation along this line and present
It at tho next meeting of the club.
Mr. Brawford gave an Interesting talk.
suggesting that the matter of calling the
streets by the street car conductors be en
forced, and that members of the club
save clippings that bear on subjects dis
cussed In th" club or that would bo of
Interest to the club.
OLD TIME SLAVE SENDS
PRESIDENT FAT 'POSSUM
WASHINGTON, Oct. 30.-PresIdent Wil
ton received by express today a fine, fat
"I am an old slave-time darkey," wrote
Joe Farrow of McFarlan, N. C, the
sender. "I heard that someone sent you
a sweet potato the other day.' Here Is a
'possum to go with it."
Mark Sera Practice.
.SYP.ACrSi:. N Y . Oct 11 -Watched
by Connie Mack, leader of the world's
champion Athletics, the Syracuse unlver-
..I... . - ... V. Al 1 1 - . .n
HP IUUL unit icnui ,tct. 1.4 ,w.i iut-
fee preliminary to the game with Michi
gan, this afternoon. Mark, who has been
ls'tlnr here, declared the Svraruie men
v . v. ..-! ... 1' .. r t ...In 'TM. . , . I
tram Ir l idlne twenty nn Mayor. lft
, tonight for Ann Arbor
THH THURIBLE TWINi-n
Jepson. 339 Pp. 11.36.
It Is the story of Violet Anastnsla and
Hyacinth Wolfram Dangerfleld-Erebus
and Th Terror, as the folk of Little
Deeping were pleased to call the Irrepres
sible lister and brother. By their nimble
wit and frank outlook on the world as
their orange, their clever schemes, they
add spice to the life of all their towns
people and accomplish everything from
establishing a record for accuracy In
stone throwing to providing their widowed
mother with a loving second husband who
bears their stamp of approval ns a suit
THREADS OF GRAY AND GOLD. By
Myrtle Reed. 371 Pp. J1.D0. G. P. Put
As the title suggests, tho range of the
material Is wide and diverse, although
occasionally the "gray" mingles with the
"gold," the brighter with tho sadder side
of existence. There are "slices of life."
bits of anecdote and history, touches of
romance, varied by paragraphs of good
common sense. Such studies as "The
Average Man," "Tho Ideal Woman," "Her
Son's Wife' and "Tho Old Maid" are
written In the author's most popular style.
"In the Flash of a Jewel" gives Interest
ing bits of Information In regard to tho
history of famous Jewels like the Ko
hlnoor, the Orloff nnd the Regent. Like
tho other works of this well-known
author, the book Is written In sympathetic
style, sentimental and quietly humorous.
THE GOLDEN RULE DOLLIVERS. By
Margaret Cameron. 1SS Pp. ft. Harper
A young married coupte. finding them
selves ownels of a motor car. tried to
sharo their pleasures In it with others.
But their motives were continually being
misunderstood they were mobbed as kid
napers, arrested for aiding robbers to
escape and Involved In numerous other
humorous situation which, however, did
not seem so funny to them at tho mo
ment. But their kindness met Its reward
In the end, and tho most complicated nnd
laughable situations are resolved Into
MARA MA. By Ralph Stock. 3N Pp.
J1.25. Little, Brown & Co.
The scene Is laid In the FIJI Islands.
Mamma Thurston, returning from Eng
land, where she has br.cn at school, dis
covers for the first tlmo that her mother
was; a native, and complications follow
when she falls In love with a young Eng
lishman who Is hiding In the Islands to
escape tho law. Tho descriptions of FIJI
and of tho life on tho Islands are fasci
nating, and the romance Is entertaining.
IT IS NOT LAWFUL. By Arthur II.
De Long, .tl Pp 11.25. Eaton & Mains.
A' story of the days of John the Bap
tist. The treatment of tho characters Is
rather unconventional, and tho author
endeavors to make the tale loyal to the
essentials of Christianity.
THE MILLIONAIRE. By Edwin Bate
man Morris. 354 Pp. Jl.25. The Penn
Morgan Holt, Inheritor of mnny millions,
profcrrtd to come to hand grips with the
world and conqntr a place In It, asvhtn
ancestors had done, without tho aid of
his money. This Is the story of how In a
llttlo Virginia town he set out to provo
his worth and win for himself the best
WULLINGFORD AND IlLAmrTP.
DAW. By Georgo RandoiDh Chester.
401 Pp. $1, BobbH-Morrlll company
The latest escapades of tills crafty pair.
Astute, audacious and confident, now
operating1 on a basis of equal partnerships
In all their gold-brick enterprises, they
stalk Into every camp of their bitterest
enemies-former vlctlms-nnd fleece them
with the same ease nnd alacrity as If they
were ' new prospects."
niNG FOR NANCY. Bv Fnr.l Mrt
Hueffer. 350 Pp. 1.:5. Bobbs-Merrlll
The Idea of having a girl In lovo will.
a man who Is kept by poverty from isk-
ing ner to marry him. having her dls-
gulso herself as her own maid, nnd by
her adroitness, getting rid of a lot of
women who are hanging on to him
against his will, and bringing him to the
point of declaration, is certainly novel
and that Is what the author doei In this
THE COUNT OF LUXEMBntTTin
Harold Slmcson. 2C4 Pn. il.n. n
The play from which this novel Is taken
was seen In Omaha tho first of tho sea
son and It Is only ftlr to say that the
story Is quite as entirtalnlmr us the
opera. Bribed by a check for 20,000, the
Impecunious young count of Luxembourg
consents to marry a wimin whose name
he Is not permitted to know nnd upon
whose face he Is not allowod to gaze.
Not only that, but ho must ngreo to di
vorce her at the end of three months.
But alas for thesi curef'i". laid plans!
The young count refuws to dlvoroj his
unknown wife, whom he nt last discov
ers Is none other fhan a sweet singer
with whom he Is already enamored
BROADWAY JON'ES. rtv Cirav. M
CoHan and Edward Marshall. 322 Pp.
Jl f5. G. W. Dillingham Company.
Another play whlh bin b.'en success
fully put Into book -rm. Tho story
tells of a youn? man. tired of n small
city and so constantly with thoughts
upon the nation's mcst glittering thor
oughfare. New York's "Great White
Way," that he Is nicknamed "Broadway."
A relative dies, leaving him a fortune
and "Broadway" loses not on Instant'
time. Gaily he hies him to the street
with which his dreams have been so
busy. It smles on him and presently he
finds himself brol(e, but nscape comes,
and In the end he wins tho glil.
BOY SCOUTS IN A LUMBER CAMP
By James OthO S Pp. 11.38. Thomas Y
In this fascinating story of a winter
spent In the depths of the forests of
northern Maine, Boy Scouts who live In
cities have a chance to leam the stuff
that goes to make such patrols as those
of the Penobscot. These sturdy fellows
are offered an opportunity to earn some
money by cutting ties during one lumber
Ing season, and under the leadership of
a wellquailfld scoutmaster they man
fully undertake the contraot.
TREASURE MOUNTAIN. By Edwin
1 aoin. 4 i'p. Thomas Y
quite unobtrusively all the steps In
Rocky mountain mining are traced and
J the various methods of getting precious
metals out of tho earth and Into the
miner's ore sack are set forth. A Jolly
Part of achool-of-lnlnes
J gaged in practical field work amont; the
peaks of the Lost Park region add to tho
liveliness nnd variety of the story.
DOROTHY BROOKE ACROSS THE
SUA. By Frances Campbell Sparhawk.
59 Pp. 1 50. Thomas Y. Crowell com
jKtny. In this volume Dorothy spends a de
llghtftil summer with Colonel and Mrs.
Pell nnd their daughter, rriscy, In Eng
land and Scotland. In this summer
abroad and tho college year which fol
lows, Dorothy In the midst of literary
and social triumphs discovers In herself ,
new and perplexing traits with which she ;
battles, but choosing In every case what
she holds to be the highest. I
THE HALF-M1LER. By A. T. Dudley.
3.12 Pp. Jl.X. Lothrop. Ico & Shepard
The story of a young man of positive
character facing the stern problem of
earning his way In a big school. Inci
dentally, It treats of certain phases of
popularity nnd the conflicting demands
of school room and athlotlc field.
THE GOliJEN ROAD. By I. M. Mont
gomery. ai Pp. $1.23. U C. Pago & Co.
Under the guidance of Sara Stanley, the
fascinating "weaver of dream stories," a
happy, fun-loving group travel down "the
golden road" to the parting of the ways,
A charming and wholesome book.
THE SUNBIUDOE GIRIS T SIX
STAR RANCH. By Eleanor Stuurt. C"J
Pp. H.tO. L. C. Page & Co.
Genevieve nnd her friends are real girls, I
tho kind that one would like to have In
one's own home, and there are a couple
of manly boys Introduced. Tho good
times will bo as thoroughly enjoyed by
readers of the book as they were by the
characters who sited Texas In the
BBATRtCB OF DENEWOOD. By
Hmlllo Benson Knlpo nnd Alden Arthur
Knlpc. 437 Pp. Jt.S. Tho Century com
pany. This Is tho later story of tho bonny
little heroine of "Tho Lucky Sixpence,''
telling how fate first carried her to wealth
and position in England, then back again
to the land and tllo people whoso frlendll- ,
ncss In her forlorn childhood had won
all her heart Beatrice Is a bravo lass as ,
well as a loving one; and right well liaci
she servo nt adopted country nnd the 1
"Cousin John," who had been her brbther
nnd friend In tlmo of need. Much of the
story Is laid In tjie Inter days of the
revolutionary war: the ovents nnd the
people of those stirring days arc pictured
MESSMATES. By William O. Stevens.
364 Pp. J1.Z3, J. u, Lippmcotl company.
In this exciting story we follow the
further odventures of "Poweo" Clinton
and his messmates on their first Europoan
cruise. The nuthor writes of naval life
from first-hand experience; England,
France, Germany and other lands are
visited nnd In alt of them the hero nnd his
chums manage to get Into a great deal of
trouble quite Innocently. A boat rnce, a
French duel, some vigorous International
fisticuffs nnd many other events en
liven the tale.
THE TOWNSEND TWINS. By Wniren
L. Bldred. 376 Pp. $1.3J. The Century t
company. v ,
The twins wholesome, full-of-fun lads I
plan a summer up In tho Adirondack. To
make such an outing possible, they or
ganize and carry out a camping party.
Of course they had tho best kind of a
time. This Is tho story of tho summer's
experiences many and varied and often
as unexpected to the lads as to the render.
CHRISTMAS TREE HOUSE. Bv Mnrv '
L. Leonard. 2K6 Pn. $1.60. Thomas Y. ,
Crowell company. 1
Tllprn nrn irlrls n.uthc militia nA
working clubs, Hallowe'en nnd Christ
mas parties and other merrymakings.
misadventures nt school and practical
jokes thnt go wrong, and oven ono of tho
grown-ups, who enacts n prominent role,
turns out to bo a deep-dyed villain and
supplies quite a bit of excitement for nil
m Trial of Mendel
KIEV, Russia, Oct, 31. The testimony
of tho doctors In the trial of Mendel
Beilis for alleged ritual murder differed
even moro today than yesterday and led
to an acrimonious dispute between tho
Imperial court surgeon, Dr. Pavloff, and
Prof. Kosoretoff, who accused each other
of Ignorance of medical Jurisprudence.
Much time was spent In discussing
whether there wore thirteen or fourteen
wounds In the boy's (Tushinsky) left tem
ple, the number thirteen having, appar
ently, a caballstlo significance. With a
view to clearing Up this point It was
suggested the preserved scalp be shown
to the Jury, but It was decided not to do
so out of consideration for their nerves.
Tho number of tho wounds therefore re
Dr. Tutanoff of Kiev university de
clared the difference of five centimeters
In two official measurements of the body,
carried out under his direction, was due
to a mistake of an attendant, and also
that his replacement of the top r
Tushinsky's skull by the top -of another
skull was for tho purpose of taking
photographs and was of no Importance.
Prof. Kosorotoff said he distinguished
two sets of wounds, between the Inflic
tion of which the blood flowing from tho
first set might have been collected. Ho
then described the difference In the Rus.
slan and Jewish methods of slaughtering
animals. His testimony concluded the
medical evidence and the court adjourned
after reading the Hit of questions which
will be submitted tomorrow to tho mental
FORTY THOUSAND VERDICT
FOR BACKING MAN'S CREDIT
SVATKItLOO. Ia., Oct. 31.-(Spdal Tele
gram.) This morning the Jury awarded
the plaintiff ItA.OCO In the famous damage
suit between the Farmers State bank of
Morrison and W. U. Jameson of this olty.
former president of tho Cltliens Savings
bank of Waterloo. Plaintiff claimed dam
age from Jameson to the amount of
IoO.CkM because of n letter Jameson wrote,
which, It was claimed, misrepresented
financial responsibility of K. A. Hours
and the Central Iowa Granite company,
on which letter loans amounting to J7,ono
were borrowed from the Morrison bank.
No part of the loan was ever repaid.
The defense declared the letter was not
a guarantee, but simply an expression of
good faith and personal opinion and was
not a basis for action for fraud. The
Morrison bank later closed Its doors and
the granite company has failed
to dyspepsia, liver complaints and kid
ney troubles Is needless. rSoctrlc Hltttra
Is the guaranteed remedy Only 60c. Kor
eale by your drugg -Advertisement.
Key to the Bituatlon-Bee Advertising.
SAMPLE COAT AND SUIT COMPANY
A Wonderful Purchase of 285
Coals by Our New York Office
ONE RACK OF NEW FALL COATS
About 00 new Fall Coats, ranging in prices from $13.95
to $18.95, will bo closed out Saturday for
showing o f
Furs at a
10 to 25 per
HUNGER STRIKE FOR TIGER
Seth Low Suggests Putting Tam
many on a Light Diet.
HENNESSY CONTINUES ATTACKS
Mnrph)-, In I.onir Inerrlc, H--clarra
.MoCall Not III Canill
dntc, Snylnir H Farorcd
NEW YOUIC, Oct. 31,KnthuMasm for
tho fualon municipal ticket, headed by
John Purroy Mltchcl, reached Its bright
tonlieht at a mass mrctlnp at Madison
Hquaro Garden. An audience which
packed tho 1)1 K amphitheater heard the
mayoralty candidate, former Mayor Seth
A full 8 ounces in every
half - pint bottle.
The Best Rye in the Field is honestly N
made and honestly measured.
Every half pint flask contains a full 8
oz. of finely flavored, perfectly aged,
absolutely pure whiskey.
If you can't use a quart, you will find
the pint, or half-pint flask, just right.
Uncle Sam's "Little Green Stamp" over the cork, insures
your getting the genuine
1U. A -Vl v
SOUTH SIXTEENTH STREET
ENTIRE LOT GOES ON SALE
At Sensational Prices
New Fall Coats
VALUES UP TO $30,
Handsome styles, mado of Chinchillas, Fancy Boucles, Zibolines,
Brocaded Plushes and now novelty cloths; in all tho wanted col
ors and all sizes. Valuos up to $30.00. Special Saturday, $18.95
New Fall Coats
VALUES UP TO $22.50,
Tho swollest and most up-to-dato models ever shown at this price;
made of all tho now arid desirablo cloths and shades; clover styles,
in all the new models. Values to $22.50. Special, Sat., $13.95
Here's good news to the woman or miss
who wants a now Fall Suit.
Just received 70 High-class Samplo Suits
that would sell in tho regular way to $45.00.
Special for Saturday, $23.95.
Low, who onco led a fimlon cailie to vic
tory: Oscar fl. .Htraiin, former Ambon
a dor to Turkey, and otheri attncU
Tammany Hall. Kdward K. McPall, HA
mayoralty candidate, nnd Charles '.
Murphy, ll lender.
Mr, Straui aroused the crowd to a
demonitratlon when he denounced Tam
many for what he declared was lis re
cently displayed power to conduct lt
own recall and make and unmako a
Seth Ixw, ai chairman, alio cnuiht
the crowd when In anaweiina: hla own
question, "How can Tammany be do
stroyedT" ho replied "by putting It on
a hunger strike and not trying forcibly
to feed It." ,
Edward 15. McC'all addressed several
democratic, meetings at which ho de
parted from his usual custom by attack
ing by numo John A. Wennossey, for
mer Governor BuUer's graft Investigator,
led In Bond
Tho now green
and bluo plntd
oklj-ls Hint tire no
popular now, in
tho now tunlo
and draped ef
focta; $7.96 vnl
uefl, Saturday for
who baa brought many charges against
McColl nnd Murphy.
Hennesswy continued his spirited cam
paign tonight. Ho devoted tho greater
part of his talk to Charles V. Murphy,
roltoratlnjr charges he hns mado against
tho Tumniany leader. Incidentally heap
ing ridicule upon him for his declaratory
that ho roturncd to Anthony K. Brady,
now dead, tho latter'a, S0,000 campafga
In what Is said to h.lvo been tho long
est Interview of his career, Charles V.
Murphy predicted, the election of McCall,
who, ho suld, was not his candidate, na
hns been charged. He said ho had fa
vored tho renomlna'tion -of Mayor CJay-
nor, but was overruled by his lieutenants,
The Persistent and Judlmuu tJo of
Newspaper Advertising Is tho rtoad to,
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