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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1913)
THE BKK: OMAHA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1913.
youYe &fter the
iJmmTTTu)tiTT :i iniHiniLunj if Miiiiiiuui i ninu tiiinnuuini tniMii iiuiiHUUtuuiiU UUUUifUiiiHUii iui i lUHiiwiiitiiniif t iniuwiun
rFmmmm in mil i rw in..,i ,m
'77.e afore wit A a conscie i 1 1
THE DOLL AH IS A. GOOD F"RIEJfT. IF &OU
COME TO US WE WILL JAVfi &OU SOUA2).
CAUSE WE MAKE CLOTHES F"ROM ALL-WOOL,
FATBTUCS FH.OM OUH OW J MILLS BECAUSE WE
MAKE STILISH. HE fEJV7)A 3t CLOTHES, "BE
CAUSE yOU GET -Kf UJfUESTHICTE'D CHOICE
OF AJty SUIT OH OVEH.COATIJ THE HOUSE FOH
THIS MEAJfS THAT VOU GET EXTTH.A DOL-LA-RS
Iff yOUK. CLOTHES WHEJV WE MAKE
COME TO US AJVD GET A GOOD SUIT OF
CLOTHES AfT7 AJV OVEK.COAT FOK. OjHE-HALF
THE THRICE THAT OTHEH TAILOHS CHAHGE.
THEJV yOU'X. "DOLL A US WILL HAVE MOHE
lr i - m
At the Corner Fmeemh and Harney
j Women's Suits at January
Prices in November
That's exactly what the first great
fall clearance salo of women's
suits at Orkin Brothers Saturday
means to the woman who takes
advantage of tho opportunity.
The suits are the cream of their
'high class stock, Individual and
oxcIubIvo In stylo, and every fa
vored material and color Is In
cluded. "They're tho, greatest suit val
ues I over offered," said Mr. J. L.
Orkln, In commenting on the salo.
"It's our annual sale, and I have
seen to It myself that tho range
of selection and values are better
than those offered In any previous
Tho ealo starts Saturday morning
promptly at 8 o'clock, and as the
suits 'are mostly Individual pleco?
It's advlsablo to be on hand when
the sale starts.
AGAINST THE UNION PACIFIC
Supreme Court Holds Railroad Must
LOWER COURT IS SUSTAINED
Contention of City Upheld and
I'ltunKrivny Over the Compnny
1 Track Must lte Co-ntrueted.
(Tiom a Staff Correspondent.)
tylXCOLX, Neb., Oct 31. (Speclal.)-In
tre supreme court today the city of
Omahi scored a victory over the I'nlon
Puclfl.- Railroad company. The court
litlld that the railroad company must
construct a viaduct over Its tracks along
Nicholas from Sixteenth street east.
The decision of tho supreme court sus
tains the flndlnus of the district court of
Douglas county. The rtvj' council or
dered the construction of the viaduct
many months ago. Tho Missouri Pacific
and Northwestern agred to do their share
In Its construction, but the Union Pacific
resisted and went Into court, contending
that the city had not closed the street
under the proposed viaduct and conse
quently there was no necessity for the
fectlon of the structure.
In its finding the court holds that by
.-losing the street abutting property would
ho seriously damaged and consequently
tt ned not be closed by the city.
Talcott Lone Liquor Case,
The court upholds the decision of the
Douglas county district court in the case
of the illegal pale of liquor by Oscar
Tnlicott, who ran n pool hall in Valley,
Tho city marehall 0f Valley caused a
complaint to be filed In the Douglas
county court against the proprietor of
the pool hall. The charge did not stick
and Talcott sued the authorities for
malicious prosecution. The supreme
court holds that their was probably suf
ficient grounds for making tho charges
and that their is not sufficient grounds
Zlmmcnunn In Sustained,
According -to a decision of the court. It
Is not necessary for tho signer of a petl
toln to live In the village for tho length
of time to make him a legal voter If he Is
qualified from all other standpoints. The
case Is one of II. W. Bhacklcford against
Frank Zimmerman of Springfield. A
remonstrance was filed against the grant
ing of a license to Zimmerman on the
grounds that one of the parties signing
the petition had only resided in tho town
one day when ho signed the petition.
CUSTER TAX ROLL NEARLY
HALF MILLION DOLLARS
BUOKKN BOW, Neb., Oct 31.-(Rpeclal.)
County Clerk Osborn has Just completed
the 1913 tax extension and has turned It
over to the county treasurer for collec.
tlon. The total assessed valuation Is
7,UC.91; total tax charged to tho treas
urer, I4S6.0U, of which $J7,S31 Is due to
the stale.. Tho amount of VS6,778.Jo,
which goes for the running expenses for
the upkeep of the county. Is divided into
I funds as follows: General fund, G,S3.1;
i road fund, bridge fund. tM,S33:
I soldiers' relief fund, ?SW). The general
school funds of the county come in for
I the sum of 1157,072, while the school fund
REDUCES STRENGTH 6
i . r., ; l r c u j
J sunshine gradually weaken even a strong
constitution, and the enfeebled system readily
accepts sickness and disease.
Scott s Emulsion checks such decline. Its pure cod
liver oil is nature s grandest medicinal food while
its hypophosphites act as a building tonic
It refreshes the body, puts vigor in the
blood, strengthens the lungs, upbuilds
the nerves and invigorates the whole
If you work indoors, Scott's Emulsion
after meals will prevent much sickness
and loss of time, and often thwarts
tuberculosis it bailds up and holds
up your strength.
Shun Alcoholic Substitutes and
INSIST on SCOTT'S.
lJ-::4 AT ANY DRUG STORE.
II R liruO.
Greatest Coat on Earth
A utility coat that embodies
warmth, freedom for action,
wlthBtands severe usage and
fills n clothes want that no
other garment has over done.
For driving, walking, all out
door sports It's the ono practi
cal coat. Wo show a splendid
line in all styles, colors, length,
weights and sizes.
$5, $6, $7.50,
$8, $10 $12
High school and
chevrons for coat
sleeve or pocket flap.
November is here and you need
heavier apparel at once
This store stands foremost as the greatest apparel store for men
and boys in the entire west, greatest in points of service, in mag
, nitude of stocks, in character of merchandise and fairness of prices
It's the one best clothing store for you and
every masculine member of the family
$12, $15, $18, $20, $25
are feature prices at this great store for
Quality Suits and Overgarments
Clothing values reach their great
est strength in this unusual display. Thous-
one would enro to behold sizes for you mul all your ,.
friends, a broad guarantee of satisfaction accompanies v
Finest hand-tailored suits and o'coats $30-$35-$40
Men who have the tailor macle habit should be highly
interested in our unique and extensive showing of higher grade gar
ments, their exclusivenoss of style, rich fabrics and superior work
manship make them models of clothes perfection.
The Hat Shop
of Greater Values
If your old hat is sort of shabby,
it's time you camo hero to soloct
ono of our "Quality'1 Hats, that aro
shapo-retalnlng, becoming and full
Exclusive Style Suits
for Young Men
Clothes with that -winning
appearanco, cut right, in ado
right, styled right for young
followB. Smartest togs in
air the west.
910, $lft, $18, $ 20, .$25.
Best Showing of
Three-fourths of tho woll
dressed fellows about town
will wear Chinchillas this
winter. Them's a reason;
get yours tomorrow.
Sin, $20, $2fl, $30, $40.
"True Blue" Serge
Suits forServ ce
neat In tho field for street,
businoBs and semi-drossy
wear, "Truo Dluo Sorgos"
aro guaranteed fast color re
gardless of tho price.
$10, $1B, $20, $2ff, $30.
Underwear and Sweaters
M - II i
1C. P. Spe
cials, 82.00 to
Every style, weight, grade and fab
ric, perfect fitting garments, and, best
of all, reasonably priced.
50c to $5.00
Fully two dozen styles of Sweaters
shown in different weights, all sizes
and a complete range of colors.
$1.50 to $7.50
Leading Glove Store
Nowhere will such assort
ment greet you; nfe .hand
too largo or too small but
what wo can fit it porfoctly.
$1, $1.50, $2, $2.50 up
"HOME OF QUALITY CLOTHES99'
SIXTEEN! H. A 7 HOWARD STREET
reach., the sum of IH.KI. Hl.h hool
tuition fUhfl is cnargea wuu ..
turn of ifi.7W.tB Is charged to tho PcUl
road fUnd. The two pranc.ic
UUrtlngton railroad pay a total tax ot
33,615, whle the Union Paclflo railroad
pays a total of I12.WH.
Albion Qrtn ',,",, "len 9aon.
ALBION, Neb., Oct. 31.-(Bpecial.)-Ttie
first hunt o: Uip Coon club was held last
. . . u xnnvnna HOUUl Of th
niBlll liirwuRii '
city. ArratiHcments have been made this
year to cae for tne animus .uub.,k
until needed for the roast. Last year
...i- j..i.iinn liM it number of roasts
and It Is expected to ,have the meetings
At,. ..a. ntlll more attractive na
ture. Those h.vlns toasts at the banquets
mUBt all belong to a auiereni iwuw
faith P II. Morehcad Is president and
the number or memoen
Trclimadi Mn Loses Eye.
TISCUMBEU, Neb.. Oct. a.-(6peclal.)-,1.1.11.
in drlvine a spike, Adam
Lempka, son of Thomas Lempka. of near
Bt Mary, had an accident which coat
him an eye. The spike flew In the air
and so badly injured the optlo that It
had to be removed In a Lincoln hospital.
Mr. Lempka U recovering irum n.o
fects of Ills mishap, and It Is expected
lie wilt be able to loave the hospital In a
THOMAS ISSUES STATEMENT
(Continued from I'age One.)
inv'hndv. 'doesn't-: know what iie Is talk.
Ine about," said Mr. Klnit.
The newspaper man enaeavorea iu -sure
Mr. Klne that all of the members
of the club were not accused of political
work, but that tho charge was made that
a linn wlUiln the club was working among
themselves for their own Interests, but
Mr King tllt insisted (hat any man who
belonged to the club would sf allow rough
on rati before he would harm a fly. and,
with his arms still flying like a propcllor
on aft aeroplane, he left the newspaper
man In disgust and flew down the street.
Prof. King seems to be about the only
ma nwho ha the sand to admit that the
Echoolmasters' club members are above
reproach, a good many of the members
here believing that the State Normal
board lias probably put the club out of
business for all time.
Iluenfc VUta Ilpinps A war
STORM LAKK, !a , Oct. 31. (Special
Telegram.) IlUena Vista college romped
away with the foot ball game against
Wfctern Union of Lemars today by a
score of 82 to 0. Buena Vista scored
early and never stopped using open
plays and short end runs with equal suc
cess. Thfee touchdowns were made on
forward paes. The entire game was
played In Western Pnlon's territory.
Captain Johnson and Cheney were-star
ground trainers for the locals with Pan
letson showing up strong on mass plays.
Tesumseh llarulilrd, -
S11KNANDOAH. la.. Ort SI -(Special
Ttegram.',-The Shenandoah High school
foot ball team humbled the Teeumseh,
Nob. eleven In a one-sided game today
by the score of 69 to w. The Tecumseh
team came touted an one of the best
teams in eastern Nebraska. One week
from toda. Die Sheian'li:ih tam plaja
i ""-ftlsj' tor I'.gh ho. 1 on I'ro'ghton
Says Donahoe Told
Him Hines Man Back'
of Attack on Funk
CHICAOO, Oct. 31. A witness for the
state In the case of Daniel Donahoe and
Isaac Rtlcfel, charged with conspiracy
to defame Clarence B. Funic, today linked
the name of Kdward-lllncs, the lumber
man, with that of Donahoe.
The witness was Kdwln W. Deuter, a
bell boy, who testified that ho was hired
by Stlefel and Donahoe to give false tes
timony against Funk In the alienation
suit brought by John C, Ilennlng.
Deuter was testifying as to conversa
tions held In Donation's office and else
"bid you and Donahoe discuss another
suit In his office?" witness was asked.
Counsel for the defense objected, but
,ere overruled, and Dputer replied: j
"Ves; he asked If I had seen In the
newspapers whero Hints had sued Funk
for $100,000. I said that I had. and he
sad he's our man. Ho's In tha same
case we are and he will be our friend."
The Hlncs suit never camo to trial. He
charged Funk with slander In quoting
him (Hlnes) as saying, "It cost us 1100,
COO to put Lorlmcr over."
Deutcsald that .Stlefel had paid him
as much as at a time. Stlefel showed
him a picture ot Funk, he said, but he
told Stlefel he had never seen the man.
"He told me about the Hennlng suit and
said he wanted some of the hotel employes
for witnesses," said Deuter. "He ald I
Wouldn't have to work for a coupla of
years and that I would bo well taken
care of. I told him I would consider be
ing a witness and he gave me $25, saying
Hero Is a little change "
Deuter said he was Introduced to Stlefel
by Dennis Martin, said to be a state's
witness who Is missing. Stlefel met him
and Martin together a few days later,
he eald. and gave them $35 apiece.
"He said we wero using up money too
fast," said Deuter, "and told us we would
have to seo Mr. Donahoe. He took us to
"At my second visit to Donahoe he
told me Funk and ilrs. He ruling had boeii
at the hotel together and he wanted some
bell boys as witnesses He said I would
not have to rememtxr thn face of Mrs.
Ilennlng as she wouldn't be at the trial.
Ho said I would be well taken care of,
that he would bo like a father to mo,
and that wan the way a lot of big men
got their start
"He gave mo money every tlmo I went
to see him, some times $ or 13 and again
as high as $8S and $87. He gave me $CT tn
January. 1912, a few days before I was
Deuter told of Donahoe having ob
talned for him a position getting orders
for a grocer. The state asserts that
this position was a' '"blind." Deuter
testified that he received $ a week
and worked In the .place seven months
during which time ha obtained three
Mrs. Ilennlng, principal witness for
the state, who became 111 whjle testify
ing, will not be able to take the stand
again Until Monday, tt was said today,
Patrick J. Enrlght, a former bell boy,
told of meeting Htlefel, .who showed him
a photograph of Funk and later em
ployed him at $1 a day after he lost his
hotel position. ( Knrlght said that all he
had to do was to go to the hotel and
"watch what the Funk people were do
ing:" Knrlght said that he reported to
BUefel a talk he had with "Kdwln
Plavln," a hotel employe.
"Slavln said he knew Mr. Funy and
Mrs. Ilennlng and that he had seem
them at the hotel," said Knrlght.
With Burning Boat
NEW YOHK, Oct, 31.-Captaln John Al
bert Fish, a member of the New York
Yacht club nnd formerly a civil englnear
with tha British army during the Doer
war, was arraigned In the federal court
today charged with having burned tho
yacht Benta In Udgnrtown harbor, Mas
sachusetts, three years ago for the pur
pose of collecting- $16,000 Insurance. The
maximum punishment Is life Imprison
ment. Fish wan Indicted after losing his
suit against the United States Lloyds to
recover the Insurance. Ho was held to
day In 116.000 ball.
GERMAN AVIATOR FALLS
FOUR HUNDRED FEET
VKIIBAILLES, France. Oct, 31. Victor
Btoeffler, a German aviator, and his me
chanic, had a narrow escape from death
today when their aeroplane capsized and
fell from a height of 400 feet. Btoeffler
was severely bruised and the mechanic
suffered a broken leg. They were pro
tected from serious Injuries by the canvas
wings of the machine, which broke the
force of the fall. The aviators had Just
left the aerodrome at Vlllacoublay, on
tho way to Warsaw, Poland.
Key to the Situation Be Advertising.
Speed Fiend Killed
When Tire Bursts.
LONDON, Oct. 31.-Percy Lambert,
holder of many world's automobile speed
records, was killed on tha Drooklandn
motor race track today while making an
effort to break tho one hour record.
Lambert was traveling at a speed of
more than 114 miles an hour when one ot
the tires burnt. The machine somer
saulted and then shot over the top of an
embankment. The driver was crushed
beneath the wreckage. Ho died on tho
way to the hospital.
On Monday of this week Lambert cap.
tured tho flfty-tnlle world's record, cov-.
erlng the distance In ZJ',1.
HODQINS PRIZE DIVIDED
BETWEEN TWO DOCTORS
WASHINGTON, Oot, St.-(BpecIal.)-On:
tho recommendation of tho committee, on
the award of the Hodglns priio of $1,K
for the beat treatise "On the Relation of
Atmospheric Air to Tuberculosis," which
was offered by tha Smithsonian Instltu.
tlon In connection with the international
Congress on TuberculolB held In Wash
ington tn 1S0S, tho Institution announces
that the prise has been' equally divided
between Dr. Ouy Hlnsdalo of Hot Springs,
Va., for his paper on "Tuberculosis In
Itelatlon to Atmospheric. Air." and Dr. B.
Adotphus Knopf of New York City foe
IiIb treatise "On the Itelatlon of Atmos.
pherlo Air to Tuberculosis."
I The Pers.etci t ard j'lCt ioi tse of
Ne)'a-" d.t rt ss t '.- IJoad tj
I D s r.cn f-' "fss
Start Their Great
Clearance Sale of
There will be great doings at Orkln
UrotherB Saturday when they start
their first great fall clearance of
hlgh-claus tailored suits for wonuri
It's an annual event that tho women
of, Omaha and vicinity have learned
to wait for, fully realizing that at no
other time and at no other place can
they share In such wonderful values
as during this ealo.
The suits are taken from their own
regular stock, embracing eults of tho
very highest character in style, ma
terial and coloring; suits that are
individual and exclusive, offered at
' nbout half the original price.
An woman with a suit need will do
well to be on band when the door
opens Saturday morning and secure
one of these great bargain plums.
N. Y. SAMPLE STORE
206 N. 16th Street Oil. Loyal Httil
OMAHA'S ONLY ORIGINAL SAMPLE STORE
Ladies' Cloaks, Suits,
Dresses, Skirts, Furs,
Kimonos and Petticoats
It will pay every teacher and the public in general to visit
our store and take advantage of our opportune offerings
We Are Up to Date, Reliable and Very RcisomMe
Garments to Fit the Smallest to the Largest Women
Our Expenses are Comparatively Small. No Expensive
Fixtures and Large Newspaper ads YOU PAY FOR IT ALL!
SPECIAL DISCOUNTS to TEACHERS Presenting Card
GOME TO US and SAVE i ON ALL YOUR PURCHASES
206 NORTH 16TH STREET
TEL. DOUG. 4247
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