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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1913)
1TTI5 : OMAHA, RATI KDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1913.
FREED OF MANN ACT CHARGE
Jury Acquits Actor Transporting
Girl from Another State.
DELIBERATES FIVE MINUTES
Accnted 3Inn'a Counsel Rmphnxlipn
Claim No Attempt Mnrtfi to Vac
Woman for Commercial
BALTIMORE!. MdiToct 31 -G rover C.
rioeenthal, an actor of New York,
charted with violation of the Mann white
lava act, was acquitted today In the
federal district court. The Jury deliber
ated only five minutes.
Rosenthal, whose wife and child were
In court, was charged with brinirlnir
Margaret HetbiR from Philadelphia to
this city for Immoral purposes. He said
ho and the young woman were on tho
tape together and registered at boirrilng
houses os husband and wife, but his tit- 1
toroey. In his argument, laid straow -
the claim that there had been no attempt
on the part of the accused to use the
girl for commercial purposes.
In his charge to the jury, Judgo lloso
held that the defendant had violated the
Mann act, as he construed It, If the Jury
believed beyond a reasonable doubt,
"that one of the purposed ho had In
mind when he brought this girl Into tho
state of Maryland was to continue rela
tion" that had existed between them
while together elsewhere. The character
of tho girl and her past life ore not to
be considered In determining the ques
tion of the case."
ALL (MRS IN VII I AfiF I
OF DUNDEE ORDERED TIED
The Board of Health of Dundee Us mak
ing energetic efforts to execute all dogs
In the village that are suffering wlUi
the germs of rabies. Recently Veterinar
ians Halt, Toting and Morris discovered
that the pet dog owned by Judge W. W.
Plabaugh was suffering from the disease
and he was killed. Another dog who was
suffering In the same manner escaped,
and It Is known that the two dogs had
bitten several other dogs. The vlllago
board of health ordered all dogs to lw
tied and Marshal Treltllcock Is patrolling
the village for dogs that are not tied.
THREE OMAHA FAMILIES
AT EXCELSIOR SPRINdS
The Haverstlcks, tho Kellys and tho
Guilds are tho. only Omaha people at the
Kims hotel at Kxcclslor Hprlngs, Mo.,
where they are spending a few weeks' va
cation. They wire the club that they
are having lota of fun, drinking lota of
water, and doing lota ot visiting. The
group conslsta of Mr, and Mrs. a, 15.
Havers tick, Mr. and Mrs. Oeorgo H.
Kelly and Mr. and Mrs. John M. Guild.
to Use Oil Fuel for
Oil burning locomotives on the lines of
the Northwestern west of the Missouri
river have proven such a success that
other roads of the central west are tak
ing notice of the fact. It Is likely that
before the end of another year all of the
nurllngton passenger train engines op
erating on the Nebraska and Wyoming
lines will be converted Into oil burners.
Already tho Rurllngton Is figuring on
the cost of making the changes from
coal to oil burners, and In the event the
expense Is not too great the work of con
verting the machines Is expected to begin
Rurllngton people conclude that now
they have one of their Wyoming lines
Into the Casper oil fields they can trans
port the oil fuel at actual cost and
thereby effect a considerable saving In
the expense of train operations.
Bestow Loving Cup
H. 15. Carpenter, manager of the Millard
hotel, has been connected with tho Miller
Interests here for only ten months, but
In that time he made such firm friends ot
the men under him that when he left the
service last night an enormous loving cup
was given him.
Tho presentation speech was modo by
J. D. Thompson, clerk. Mr. Carpenter
will lenvo Omaha on November 1 for
Morris, 111., where he will remain a few
weeks and then go to Milwaukee, whero
he has an attractive offer. A large Chi
cago hotel has an option on Mr. Carpen
ter's services and ho will go there also
to look tho proposition over.
For over thlrly-one years ho has been
engaged In the hotel business, and most
of this llmo was spont In Chicago nnd
Louisville, Ky, Ho was also connected
with the commissary department of the
Rock Island for a long Ime. W. 11. Miller,
son of Rome Miller, will succeed him.
Land Qffe's Farther .
in France Than Here
Dr. F- W. Leavitt of the Plymouth Con
gregaUonal church gave a lecture Thurs
day night at the University of Omaha on
"Life In France." Recently, while on a I
trip to France, Dr. Ixavltt took a large
number of pictures and studied the eco
nomic conditions of the country as a
whole. In his lecture Dr. Leavltt brought
out the thrift and the Industrious way In
which the French people cultivated the
land. It takes eight times as much land
to support an American family as It does
a French family, said Dr. lA.vltt, due
chiefly to the fact that the French use
Intensive farming. Btereoptlcon views
wero used to illustrate the lecture. The
life In (ho large French cities was also
comm.nt-d upon by Dr. Leavltt.
Stg Dinner Given for 1
Fred Shorter of Omaha and well known I
about tho South Omaha Stock exchange
was guost ot honor Tuesday night at a
stag dinner at the Henshaw hotel. Mr,
Shorter Is soon to be wedded to Miss
Ethel Scott, daughter of F. L. Scott, 160
South Twenty-eighth street. The stag
dinner was the first of a series of affairs
that will be given. Thosp present were:
"Ronnie" Munger, Frank Russell, Charles
Sqdlor, Joseph Lohrman, Eddie Peters,
Rert Lftntr and Fred Shorter.
OMAHA YOUTH HELPS TO
KEEP PEACE AT TRINIDAD
UNIVERSITY OF OMAHA
IS THE CORRECT NAME
Recausn of the large number of people
calling and referring to the University
of Omaha as the "Omaha university,"
the students at, tho University of Omnho,
havo been asked to call the attention of
O dr friends (o refer to the school as tho
University of Omaha. Several years ago
such a plan was started at the Unlver
ally of'Chlcago, which ended with marked
success. The school was Incorporated as
the University of Omaha, and to speak
of the school as Omaha university Is not
correct It Is hoped by the faculty that
lir a short tlmo peoplo will speak of the
school by Its correct name.
The parents of Rarton Kash, former
di.fthn, High school foot ball star, ara
ery much worried over their son's safety,
who Is at tho front In Trinidad, Colo.,
with the state tnllltlu. The troops are
guarding the mining property ot that
nlace- and keeping peace generally while
tho strike Is on.
Young Nash Is studying dentistry at
the University of Denver, and has won
considerable fame as a foot ball player
at the Colorado metropolis In the last
t1 years. He was forbidden, however,
to participate In the gamo any longer by
his parents, onh to supply the deficiency
for excltemenl ho Joined the state troops.
HI. parents ore Mr. and Mrs. John Nash
JEWISH WORKERS' SOCIETY
ELECTS OFFICERS FOR YEAR
The Jowlsh National Workers' alliance,
branch U ot Omaha, elected the following
officers for the ensuing year: Treasurer,
I. Mlnkln; financial secretary, Israel M.
dershatcr, recording secretary, Israel
Rosenberg. H. D. Osoff, David Qlvotln
sfty, J. Rlchlln. II. Goldstein and A
Schmidt were voted members of tho exec
3lio best investment Hint you can make
nnd the moat economical ono is to buy a
Tho world's greatest fuol savor. Thoy arc
tho most scientifically constructed base
burner, Thoy havo every modorri idea and
many special patented features not found
on others. Ilavo patent revolving nnd
grates nnd an extra largo heat
dlfiiag surface. Gold Coin ISaso fiurnors
n mmrnil f nn1 '4Vt rrti. .- . -
are guaranteed to give
you one-third more heat
with one-tkird -less fuel.
Saturday, wp off or a Gold
Coin Baseburner nt, only. . .
Horn Coral Baseburners
Tho best, modern to price bnsoburnor on
the markot today; has largo firo pot with
guaranteed grates, patent automatic feed
magazine cover, heavy dome with hand
some urn, heavy nickel trim
raings a $32.50 valuo Sat
urdny, nt, onlyl .
Fir a Splendid $1.50
SOFT CML HEATER
This la a good size heater with cast Iron
base and top, heavy bluo atoel drum
and Is trimmed with silver nickel.
J Vtlll- 1IUUU-
zr ' ft . W
Just the thing
FOR THE UHiUA'S SPECIAL
$35 Steel Range
These innges aro made of aspecinl
grade of wear-resisting steel nnd tho
firo boxes have very heavy linings and
aro equipped with duplox grates for
tho burning of wood or coal, have high
wanning closets, splendid baking oven
nnd nro handsomely nickel trimmed.
tOQRft For the Union's Sanitary
LU$40 STEEL RANGE
These ranges are very popular due to their
high, sanitary leg base; thoy are positively
the best rango vnlue In the city and are
I made by the foremost range company of
America, They have a wonderful baking
oven and are trimmed with durable silver
BIGGEST, BRIGHTEST, BUSTLING SATURDAY
YEAR is the FIRST SATURDAY in NOVEMBER
Barring the Saturday before Christmas when weather conditions aro right tho statement we started out with is
true. AND THERE'S A REASON. There is a general feeling that Summer, which in thiB lattihido lingers long in
Autumn's lap, has flitted, and so peoplo prepare for tho days ""When icicles hang from tho roof." Now, wo want
you to help make November First the busiest Saturday in our history.
We will avoid that much abused word, Bargain, but
will try and tell you of the Rare Values, offered so that
if you fall into temptation you will have NO REGRETS.
SUIT STORY FIRST Exceedingly unusual to find
price cutting on desirable garments this early. BUT
THERE'S A REASON FOR THIS, ALSO. We told
you about the change in tariff on woolens, nnd while it
is not effective till January first, 1914, those who havo
woolens to sell are clearing the decks for action, and per
consequence, DOW1J GOES, THE PRICES. Now, then,
in a nutshell, we bought favorably and wo aro letting
dopvn tho bars for A REGULAR EXODUS OF SUITS.
New Suits, Stylish Suits, nothing extreme or HERMA.
PHRODITISH, CONSERVATIVE TAILORED MOD
ELS; others with just a suggestion of tho more ultra
modest, split skirts, for modest, well-dressed women.
Suits intended to be sold at $25.00 to $37.50-
Saturday $13.85 Each
$3.50 FOR ALTERATIONS Now a word anent this
charge. Wo have an nrmy of pebple, mnlo and female,
in our Alteration Department. They are nil fairly well
paid. This expense must bo met-either added as an
item to tho expense of the department nnd paid by all
tho customers, or saddled, as it should properly be, on
those whoso garments must be altered. Bear everlast
ingly in mind, JONES ALWAYS PAYS THE FREIGHT,
one way or another.
FUR STORY-IIow interesting 'twould bo if we could
toll tho story of tho capture of all the animals, and tho
ouring of tho skins. Wo could write a story and perhaps
palm it off as the real tiling, but it wouldn't bo true.
Hore's where wo am'Agnpstics." WE DON'T KNOW.'
BUT WE DO KNOW that we havo a choice collection
bought from tho most reliable makers and selected by
experts. Mink, Civet, Leopard, Tiger, Skunk, Fox, etc.;
etc., and now is a good time to buy, for you havo many
to choose from, and all tho Winter before vou in which
..to wear them. Lounging Robes Wo feel safe in saying
that never has there been shown such a splendid collec
tion. Quilted Vests, Jackets, Robes, etc., embroidered or
plain. SOME REALLY GORGEOUS. A SWEATER IS
A USEFUL THING. Remember this Saturday and take
a look. You'll find wonderful variety and great rango
of prices. WE SPECIALIZE IN HOUSE DRESSES.
SOME NEW CONCEITS THIS SEASON.
One of our good customers, and a dear friend, remarked
only yesterday upon the wonderful collection in this
section, and 'then she said: "Somebody in this store
loves the little ones. "THAT'S IT affection for children
enters into tho buying and the atmosphere affects every
body, customer and clerk. No wonder the business
grows by leaps and bounds.
JUNIOR COAT STORY-To fit slim figures or rotund,
Little Women, BIG LASSIES. Fetching, styles, splendid
weaves, in a wojxl, POPULAR, sensible nnd, indeed,
'some real Faddish. If you found these priced nnywhero
from $15.00 to $18.00, you would not be astonished.
But you will bo amazed Saturday when you find them
priced $10.75. Cashmere Dresses of wool, ages 2 to 6,
at $2.50 nnd $5.00. Fur sets, for the wee ones and
the bigger sisters. Baby Coats, 'Jong or short, wTiitJ
cashmere, lined and oven interlined, sold up to $10.00, at
$5.90 each. NEW PLUSH HATS, all ages up to 16
years. Outing Flannel Night Garments, GownsfSuits and
DOLLS ! DOLLS ! ! DOLLS !j! ! NOVELTY DOLLS ! ! ! !
Here are 2 Important Stories
Orders aro comimr in THICK nnd TAST RTTTPTS
$2.25 FOR MAKING.
You cannot havo tho Skirt if it don't fit. Deliveries
nfter November 10th. .First measured, first made
DRESS GOODS AT SPECIAL PRICES FROM
WHICH TO MAKE THEM.
Advance Notice Remnrkablo sale of Brocaded
Crepes. All the new colors. Perfect goods. Shown
in center window. $1.50 would be the usual Kil
patrick price. There are those who would ask more.
YES, DO ASK MORE. Our salo price, 98c a yard.
Baskets are dowh bolow.' In beautiful bam.
raont. We have baskets for practically every
use,- and thoy are direct from Germany or
Japan. A special wate basket at....98d.
AUTO IIQDEH The demand for a good robe,
tho proper kind of robe, has boon general
and Insistent We have met It our buyer
thinks splendidly. Let's know what you
Indian robes, S6.50. SS.50 and 310.00
ON OUIl UPPER FLOOR is located the DAY
LIGHT DRAPERY SECTION",
SATURDAY Rare value in English allover
and bungalow nets, 29 Instead of .5c.
SATURDAY Odd curtains; one of a kind at
59d .each 'instead of $3.00 a pair. This
is a favorite way to advertise, arrests at
tention, conveys impression ot enormous
jeductlons.v Impression frequently erro
neous. Let there be no mistake here,
59d each, oV SI. 18 a pair for curtains
usually sold at $1.50 each, or $3.00 a pair.
SATURDAY Art section, Royal society em
broidery cotton; a lot to be closed out at
1 a skein. Costs about as much to tell
this story as we will get for the cottoh, but
after all. It's worth telling.
SATURDAY Here's another transfer paper,
all colors; sheets 10x20 Inches, 1Q? each.
A CARLOAD OF APRON'S Thus would the
Muncbnusens tell the Btory, and so you have
to discount their tales. Many Indeed are
made out of whole cloth. Some day we'll
recite some ot them by way of Illustration of
their fake methods. Gentlemen, you tthould
worry we have tho proofs. To get back to
the apron story; Saturday will sell a percale
and glngbam apron at 25. very neatly
trimmed. A black satlne apron for office
use, 50S a bungalow apron, allover size,
good percale, 4Q each.
MEN" AND BRETHREN' A sale for you that
fits the time. Outing flannel nlcht shirts
'and pajamas, at a saving. Comfortable robe,
well made, real roomy, 85d Instead of $1.00.
Pajamas, same characteristics, Saturday
SI. 10 instead of $1.50. Pajamas, same
story. Saturday S1.50 Instead of $2.00.
WOMEN'S UNDERWEAR nought from a
Swiss manufacturer, he states; garments aro
made from Australian wool, and we believe
him. He's not in the fakir class. A mer
cerized cotton yarn woven with tho wool.
VESTS AND PANTS retailed usually at $1.00,
$1.25 and $1.50, Saturday. QOf each.
STATIONERY SALE SATURDAY Clean-up
sale odd boxes ot tine stationery, some con
taining one quire, others two; also CORRE
SlONDENCE CARDS, INITIALS; some MON
OGRAMS; sold at 35c, 50c and up to 75c;
ONE PRICE, 15 u bov. We need the room
more than the goods. You don't get a chance
like this every day.
LAST CHANCE FOR SOME TIME on
SMASCIIENS AND LAMBS. Smaschen gloves
are made from the skins of still-born animals,
usually sold aa genuine kid, and perhaps at
that they are nearer to tho truth than they
usually are. These were selected for us. and
of thtr kind they are hard to beat; $1.00
usual price, Saturday Q9,. It you come in
the morning you'll get most any size or any
color. Wo guarantee the wear, and this Is
most unusual for ANY STORE.
About 160 pairs of white lambskin gloves to
sell Saturday SI. 98 Per pair, Instead of
If you Intend to have any embroidery work
one on Christmas gifts, handkerchiefs, lin
ens, etc.pjou Bhould order NOW. Later we
cannot promise delivery, and what's more
disappointing than a delayed day after tho
fair, Christmas box?
Advance Notice: Wo aro to have nomo won
derfully attractive goods for gifts and gift
lings this year, articles which will appoal
especially because of their beauty, artistic
merit and small cost See Kllpatrlck's first
and YOU'LL SEE KILPATRICK'S LAST.
For sweets that are pure and candy that's
good, tho CORB KIND IS DIFFERENT,
UNIQUE and PECULIAR. And therb's a
reason for this also. Mrs. and Miss Cobb
have spent many years of their lives In th6
candy and catering business. MRS, COBB
may be a little dellcato about telling how
long, so we won't ask her. They know the
business they like the business they know
how to mako candy, how to care ifor candy,
how to sell candy "Fit for YOUR children to
eat." That's the test after all. NO PAIL
CANDY TO MAKE PALE PEOPLE.
SOME SATURDAY SPECIALS Butterscotch
wafers. Our assurance, tho best creamery
butter only used. We do not believe that the
world offers purer or better butterscotch, and
If you ask us how we know we will answer,
Mr. Cobb told us so, and wo know that he
knows, and we know him to be absolutely
truthful; 25t for a pound box Saturday,
usual price 40c. "Loved by the children and
not disliked by their elders."
FAMILY CARAMELS A combination of
pure cream, high grade sugar and sweet,
sound nuts; a sort ot a family contectfon;
40d the pound Saturday. GREAT EATING.
FRENCH CARAMELS Here's a dellclously
toothsome dainty; nothing finer in America;
made by artists. Chocolate with marsh
mallows forced thru' some have nuts, dates,
figs or cherries. Special for Saturday, 35
PER BOX. It you desire pure ices, puddings
or cream, telephone your order.
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