Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 28, 1913, Page 3, Image 3

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    ,.R BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1913.
REQUEST MADE TO SALESPERSON, enter all charge purchases of Holiday
merchandise, MADE IIKKOHE THE tflTH DAY OK DKCEMI1ER, on your January
account, PAYA11LE IN FEBRUARY. We trust you will avail yourself of this
special privilege.
In tho llascmcn( Haltirtlny, a Gift for Every Child.
rpOYLAND will bo larger, more wontlorful and moro Interesting than ever. It
J. will bo a groat treat for the little ones, and a revelation to tho older ones.
Sco l rldny evening papers for particulars
- IB
Friday Morning at 8 o'Clock Sharp Our Great Annual Mid -Season
Clearance Sale of Tailored SUITS
Including Our Entire Stock of High Class Garments at About i Price
THIS IS one of Orkin Brothers ' big, broad wnys of doing things
giving their patrons the benefit of every tinder-price occasion at a
time when it will do them the greatest service and they will appre
ciate it the most. A sale the women of Omaha and vicinity have
learned to wait, for from past experience of iho wonderful values it
HIIIS Y'EAlTit is bigger and better than ever. And when we tell
you that there are 'more fino suits and more wonderful values
in this suit sale than any we havo ever held you can rihulily appre
ciate, what a money saving event it really is. And wo know that you
will take advantage of it. ' ,
fVl UNTIHK high class suit stock is included not a single gar-
vsinont reserved. c must have the room occupied by tho suits
for our fur stock, hence the necessity of a quick dieposal.nnd we are
naming prices that will do it. It's a wonderful opportunity for you
to secure tho prettiest and choicest apparel at the most amazing re
duct ions of the entire season.
u to Buy Suits In November at January Prices
UITS That Were
0, $30.00 and $32.50
m Mi 11 ii
itvies illustrated acre, raatoriais are
, eponges, whip cords, diagonals, cmf-
idcloths, men's wear materials, etc.
f splendid Btyles Friday, clioico, at
SUITS That Were
$35.00, $37.50 and $40.00
In all tho very newest and richest materials;,
many in tho group that wore even as high as
$40.00; colors tp suit you; many fur trimmed;
choice Fridajvatj-
SUITS That Were
$45.00 and Up to $79.50
Two styles illustrated hero with doaens of
others just as pretty, individual and exclusive,
from Avhich to solect. Velvets, corduroys, bro
caded materials with plush collar and cuffs;
poplins, etc., at
Orkin Bros. 16th and Harney.!
; Orkin Bros. 16th and H&rney.-
Governor Thinks System in Vogue is
Not the Best.
".,r Man Dor. Not Have Chance to
Conduct C.rop-lKn 3I"U
Self Known o Tine Who
Must Select Hlnu
(From a Staff Correipomlont.)
LINCOLN Nov. 27.--3peci. ..-Thanksgiving
day was generally 'observed by
tho state nous officials and mart ; oC
tho offices were closed m ho morning
and nil In the afternoon.
Governor Mort-head was about the only
state officer who wfti noWW 'oitjin
lwubo," During the convocation the
uhj?ct of the present primary was
brought -JP and hero tho aovcrnor wa
In hi. glory. The Nebr.v,ic.i executive
Is not a lover of tho pst primary
and believes It Is a step oaekwar.1 In
stead of forward.
"The present primary.-" ald the gov
ernor, -does not give us the best men.
The poor man Is practically dlsfran-.
rhl.Hi for he cannot aspire to become
a v state officer because he cannot af
ford to make tho campaign necessary,
lie Is up against the proposition not only
of financing his own campaign, but of
going up against men who have , all
the finances they need to make tlulr
campaign successful.
A man, for Instance, nuv not be a
good man for the place, but If he has
the money ho can go out ?nd make a
i-ampalgn which will brln his tame
prominently before the people and when
U man who may not be acquainted with
any of the' candidates goes to the po.l.
that man's name I. more faroll'ar to
him than any of the others and he put
Jus., Utile cross opposite the name of thn
wrong man.
I.tkea Convention l'l.u.
Take the old convention system 'and
I believe we got better men than we do
now. For instance. It down In my
county we had a man who aspired to
a state office and we knew he was not
qualified, the members of our delegation
could quleUy tip the fact off to otlfer
delegations after they reached the state
convention and havn the men defeated
Id lesa than no time. The way It Is
now that man. If he had the money,
could have gone away from Richardson
county, out through the state where h
ivas unknown and have created a sen
timent In favor of his candidacy. The
newspapers dislike to fight a man at
the primary .because they have to eat
crow If he should happen to get nom
Ut4 ufl (a consequence It gives thej
man who can get his name before the
public In the most successful way the
Inside track.
Not Representative.
"We are supposed to have a representa
tions form of government, but under our
present primary system, It is not. What
does tho average citizen know about the
qualifications of a man who may not
heretofore have been In public life. Ab
solutely nothing. But under the old' con
vention system, we elected a set-of repre
sentatives to go to the state convention.
They met the man personally, They'got
a chance to talk with men who knew him
Intimately. They had a chance to slie
him up and Judge of his qualifications
and fitness for the office. They had a
personal contract with the man that they
could not have had and do not have un
der the primary system.
Men Are Not Knows.
'The way tt la now, the delegate who
might have been selected to go to the
state convention never sees the man or
has a chance to know of his qualifica
tions. Neither does the man who would
have assisted to elect the delegate know
of his qualifications. Unnder the conven
tion system the delegate met the candi
date, sized him up and then went back
to his county and was able to tell the msn
whom he represented what kind of a
mun had been nominated. Now very
little Is known .of the candidate except
what he tells himself through the paid
advertisements or by friends whom he
can afford to pay for traveling aobut the
country to tell of his good qualities.
"'I know, said the governor, 'that my
stand la not the popular one at the pres
ent time, but I am not In the habit of
being for anything just because It Is
poptilar. I stand up for what I think Is
about the right, thing and let It go at
that. If people don't agree with me, why
that Is no affair of mine.' "
YORK. Nob., Nov. ?7.-(SpecIal.)-County
Attorney Wildman received word from
County Judge Collins at Indianapolis,
Ind.. that Frank Gardiner, who Is ac
cused of assaulting Harry Hall with In
tent 1o do great bodily Injur', was under
Indictment, and Is now In jail In default
of tt.SOo bond. County Attorney Wild
man will take action soon So a to make
some disposition of Gardiner's J SO) bond
I . .
Tto Weddtn;. at Humboldt.
HUMBOLDT, Neb.. Nov. JT.-Bpeolal.)-Ralph
Biggs and Miss Olga Holechek, two
prominent young people of this vicinity,
were married last night at the bride's
home In the presence of a large company
of friends and relatives. Rev. Volleprecht
of Dry Branch church officiated. They
will live on a farm south of town.
Mr. John Alfred Pitts of Kalis City and
Miss Cecil May Smith of Humboldt were
married by the county Judge at the court
house Hunda) evening. V K. Hart of
Osawatonile- Kan., and Miss I.ulu Shep
herd of Table Rock accompanied them.
Chief Executive Would Send Troops
to Southern Republic
Gov. Morehead Holds Pronounced
Opinion, with nesprct to Illnht
of Government to Protect
Property of Cltlscna,
(From a Staff Correspondent.
'LINCOLN. Nov. ?7.-(rSpeclal.)-If Gov
ernor John 11. Morehead of Nebraska was
In the place of President Woodrow Wil
son of tho United States the army and
navy of the countrjt would be sent Into
Mexico and the property of United States
citizens protected and the country made
so that a. white man could go down there
and live.
Such Is the substance of an address
delivered by tho governor at a banquet
g(ven by the. Commercial club of Have
lock last night, In which the . governor,
Sheriff Gus Hyers and County Judge
Rlsser were the principal speakers. Pres
ident Ackerman of the club presided.
Governor Morehead Is familiar with tho
country and with conditions there. He
said that tho people, as a general thing,
were uneducated and lived In a low stale
of civilization. They are Incapable of
self-government and are far behind In
the things which mark a civilized coun
try. He thinks, as the country lies next
to the United States, that we should bo
Interested In 'having a form of govern
ment there which would make It safe for
citizens of the United States to enter or
pass through. '
Governor Morehead also took occasion
to assail the present primary systpm and
thought that the time would come when
men would be drafte dfor public officio.
He spoke of the great Importance of good
roads and hoped that the convicts ut the
penitentiary would some tlmo be used for
tho purpose of making and keeping the
roads In good condition.
Omaha Ctiopte Weds.
U Don T. Lee, aged 39, of Omaha, and
Alice F. Langdon, aged 38 of the same
city, were given a license to marry by
the county judge of Lancaster county
Thompson Hark to Kaal,
W. T. Thompson, solicitor of the L'nltcd
tales treasury, with his family, who, have
been visiting at the home of his son-in-law,
D. D. Price, state engineer, re
turned to Washington today. While here
they attended the funeral of Mrs.
Thompson's father, whp died In Iowa last
I wetK.
Hiatal to l. llnnk .uuie,
j The controversy over the right of a
bank lately started in Taylor, a small
town in oup count, to be called the
First Bank of Tavlor," where there i
another bank In the town which has been
Incorporated for several years, has been
settled by the State Banking ward, which
denies the right of tho new organiza
tion to be called tho "Flrat" bank.
The board also settled the proposition
put up to a certain State bank vMth had
sent a letter of Inquiry as to wheth'en
the bank could pay a customer moro than
6 per cent interest on deposits, the 6 per
cent to show on the bank records and
the balance, over that to be paid out
without a Knowing. As the law especially
provided that a bank cannot pay more
than 6 per cent on deposits that settled
the matter.
Prof. B. S. Elliot
and Miss Babcock
Married at Noon
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Nov. ST. (Hpeclal.)-Deputy
State, Superintendent Robert I. Klllott of
Lincoln and Miss Anna Louise Babcock
of Cambridge were united in marrlago at
noon today at Cambridge, Neb.
The bride is a graduate of Doane col
lege and has been a teacher In the Ben
trice High school for several years. Shu
Is very popular with tho faculty and
students, as well as In the community,
fiho Is a member of the P. B O. society.
She has traveled through England and
other portions of Kurope.
Mr. Klllott Is a graduate of the Uni
versity of Nebraska and Is a member of
the Acacia fraternity, composed of active
member's of the Masonic order. He was
county superintendent of Wayne county
at one time, was principal of the Pllgrr
schools, superintendent of the Chadron
schools, and city superintendent at
Broken Bow. While at the latter pla-'o
he. was appointed deputy state superin
tendent, In which pos.tlon he has served
for the last two years.
Mr. and Mrs. Klllott left Cambridge
for a neasterti trip, and will visit St.
Louis. Washington, Philadelphia. New
Vprk, Niagara Falls and Botton.
Kearney Normal
Defeats Hastings
KHARNKV. Neb.. Nov. ST.-(8pecal
Telegram.)-The foot ball contest between
tho Hastings Presbyterian college and the
Kearney Normal today ended In a victory
for the normal by a score of 20 to 0.
While the normal had the Hastings team
outclassed In weight, the visitors iheld
their line In good shape. Hotchkiss, Ran
dolph and Pierce made the touchdowns
for the normal, Wareham kicking two
goals. Prince and Pratt for Hastings
did exceptional) good work. Forward
.passes made big gains for Hastings, xiut
were usea u aavamage uy Doin teams.
The same was good and snappy and was
enjoyed by about 3.000 spectators.
The Persistent ant jrudlclous Use of
Newspaper Advertising Is the Road to
Business Success.
State Board Wishes to Submit Papers
in Dr. Davis Case.
Dr.-lnre The' Will "Willingly Hnlimlt
JI'nprr. of Hxnmlnntlon to Any
Three Competent Harirron.
In the Nlnle.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Nov. 27.-(Spoclal.)-The ex-
ainlilng board of state veterinarians,
who were overridden by tho stato board
this week In tho granting pf a pormlt
to Dr. Davis of Lincoln after ho had
befrn refused a license by the board be
cause of failure to pass tho examination.
liave prepared a statement for the pub
lic. In which they set out that they will
gladly refer the examination papers of
Dr. Davis to any three competent veter
inary surgeons In the state for examina
tion and abide by their findings.
The statement goes Into tho case very
thoroughly and cites another caso similar
to thin during a former administration,
but different in the fact that when the
controversy came up the board, which
consists of the governor, secretary of
state nnd auditor, called the examiners
In for a conferences und the matter was
rhown to have been fair on tho part of
tho, examiners, and even tho applicant
admitted the examination to be on the
Tho present board consists of J. ?.
Anderson of Reward, J. D. Kpiague of
Dald City and W. H. Tucks of Weep
ing Water. In reply to the charge that
they have failed to pass applicants be
cause thfj- desired to keep down the
number of vetorlnurj surgeons In tho
Hate thoy show thst Governor Aldrlch
signed forty-thno certificates on the
itcommenrtatlon of the hoard. Secretary
of .Rate Wa't 71. tudltor Howard 36 and
Governor Morehead, II.
YORK. Neb., Nov. K.-8pecll Tele.
crain.)-Two games of foot ball were
' playwl heer this afternoon. Seward fire
department was defated by the York
fire dopartment, U to 0. nnd the Harvard
High school team by York High school,
17 to 0.
Ilenrdlrl Man llnrt In Iloun vrur.
BKNKDICT. Neb.. Nov. 57. (Hpeclal.)
Charles Grobe was painfully hurt In a
runaway at his home at noon Wednes
day. He had just driven to his barn
with a load of eorn when his horses be
came frightened and ran away Mr.
Grobe was caught in the front end of the
n agon and dragged some distance The
I thumb of his right hand was broken and
he received several bruises,
Judge Orellin, West
Point Pioneer, Dies
WEST POINT, Neb., Nov. ST.-(8peclal.)
Judge Daniel J. Crellln, an old time
resident of West Point and a pioneer
sotUer of Cuming county died yesterday
morning at the family home In this city
oi cancer or tne stomach, at the age
of 'S3 years. Mr. Crellln had been the
police Judge of the city of West Point
for many years and was noted for his
uprightness of character ana unswerving
Integrity. Ho was a man of rugged
mould, true to his convictions and of
great force of character. He was a na
tive of the Isle of Man and was pos
sessed of the characteristics of that rug.
ged and rock bound Island In an eminent
degree. Ho leaves an aged widow and
several grown sons.
. Herman Toelle'n recent sale of Duroc
Jersey hogs realized an average of &S0
per head,
K. N. Manlcy, living near Lyons, has
the distinction of being the first farmer
In this section of the state whose hired
man owns an automobile. R. II. Cellars
Is the name of the fortunate hired man
and he is the owner of a runabout.
Potatoes are being shipped In to West
Point by the carload and are retailing I
at HO cents per bushel.
RKAVKR CITY, Neb., Nov. I7.-(Bpe-clal.)
After being out for many hours, a
inn. in riutrirt court yesterday awarded
damages to Mrs. Myrtle Jackson Against
the Burlington railroad for ll damages,
the value of one hat. The rase occupied
i.. im.. t h illiirlet court for one day
and the Jury deliberated far Into the night
beforo delivering a verdict. At limes me
twelvo men were taken about town by a
bailiff for cxprclse. so strenuous were
their deliberations, Mrs. Jackson was a
passenger on a Burlington train bound
for Oxford. She carried with her as
hand luggage one robust liandbox con
taining the newly purchased millinery. It
was too large for the baggage rack In the
chair car. and was removed to tho vest!
hule b" the conductor. It was afterward
handed by mistake by the porter, to an
other woman, who, was alighting at an
Intermediate station and has not since
been seen by tho rightful owner.
GRAND ISLAND. Neb.. Nov. 27.-(Sp-clal
Telegram.) The foot ball season
endtd In glory for Grand Island today,
the high school winning over Central
City High by ffl to 0. Lykk. Mencke
and John featured for the locals.
Grand Island college defeated York col-
lege by 87 to 0. Knd runs and forward
pastes produced the big score, with Taft,
Springer, Mencke, Rascn and Wise featuring
Norfolk High Sweeps
Columbus1)ff Feet
NORFOLK, Neb., Nov. J7. .(Special
Telegrnm.)-By playing brilliant foot
ball every minute of the game, Norfolk
high defeated Columbus today by th
score' of SI to 0.
Columbus was unablo to mako cop.
slstent gains at any lime and- was un
able to stop the end runs und off tackle
smashes of the Norfolk bunoh. Jn the
third quarter by resorting to the Wck
Ing game they kept the score to mie
Columbus outpunted Norfolk, hut wss
excelled In all the oth-!r dcparln'tbte
Schelly, Lucas, Colo and Krenrh starrred
for Norfolk, while Glur did gdod work
for Columbus.
The Norfolk t,eam closes the sfatcn
with but two defeats ' reslstori.d nmin.f
theni, by Omaha and Uoxirkc
KllsiTorlh Win. Asratn.
IOWA FALLS. la.. Vnv 7
Telegram. ) Kiln worth roller w.,,i,.i
Its goal, which has not been crnaH hi.
season, against Des Moines college here
today, winning by a score of to 0.
Quit Meat When
Kidneys Bother
Take a glass of Salts if youil
Baok hurts or Bladder
troubles you.
No man, or woman who eats mat regu
larly can make a mistake by flushing the
kidneys occasionally, says a well-known
authority. Mtat forms uric acid which
excites the kidneys, they becorri over
worked from the strain, gat sluggish and
fall to filter the waste and poisons from
the blood, then we get sick. Nearly all
rheumatism, headaches, livsr trouble,
nervousnees. dlsxlness, sleeplessness and
urinary disorders come from sluggish!
The raomtnt you fee a dull ach in the.
kidneys Or your back hurts or If the
urine Is ctoudy. offensive or attended by
a sensation of scalding, stop eating meat
and get about four ounces of Jad Balta
from any pharmacy; take a tablespoonfuL
In a glass of water beforo breakfast andl
In a few days your kidneys will act fine.
This famous salts Is made from the add)
of grapes, and lemon Juice, combined,
with llthla. and has been used, for axier-'
ttons to flush and stimulate the kidneys.,
also to neutralise the acids In urine sot
It no longer cauaess Irritation, thus end.
Ing bladder weakness.
Jad Baits Is Inexpensive and cannot
injure, makes a delightful effervescent
j llthla-water drink which everyoae. should)
J take now and then to keep the kldneya
clean and active and the bleed pure
thereby avoiding serious kidney oeavpll
I cattons.-AdvrtJesat,