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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1915)
THE HEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 11)15.
I3EIEF CITY NEWS
Wadding Rlnjt Elholm, Itwtlir.
X-lndqaist. Tailor 100 Pax to Blk.
Ltfhtins; riztarss Burr-s-Grsndn.
DaaolBf olassss. Hotel Roma. Wab. lilt.
av aU- M.tt It Now Beon Prase
To Ball Bsal Estate Hat It with J. H.
j timont. State Bank Bldg.
Dr. Barbara, chiropractor, adjusts ths
ana of disease. Wead Bldg. Phone U.
To Borrow Konsy on real mtate, see
7. II. Dumont. State Bank Bldg.
Admitted to Prmctloa Arthur Maro
wlts haa been admitted to practice law
before the federal court.
For ripe and Tornado insurance aeo
J. H. Dumont. SUte Bank Bldg.
Sisterhood BooUWThe Temple larael
Sisterhood will give a social at the
Temple vestry rooms Monday afternoon.
"Todays Movie Program" eiasaltled
aectlon today. It appears In The Bee
EXCLUSIVELY. Find out what the va
rlous moving picture theaters offer.
For Flats Olase and Burglary Insur
ance see J. H. Dumont, State Bank Bldg.
Assoolated Charities Beads a Stove
The Associated Charities Is In need of a
large soft coal heater for a woman In
poor health who Is trying to make a liv
ing renting rooms.
Pot Automobile Insurance and liability
bonds see J. H. Dumont. State Bk. Bldg.
The Stat Bank of Omaha pays 4 per
cent on time deposits and 3 per cent on
savings accounts. All deposits In this
bank are protected by the depositors'
guaran a fund of the state of Nebraska.
Property Oared Tor To rent property
see J. H. Dumont, State Bank Bldg.
Mrs. Boreaaon Injured by Broken Glass
Mrs. C. EI Sorenson, 1018 Douglas street,
while attempting to force a transom
broke the glass and received a deep cut
on the palm of her left hand.
Gives Oonoert la Ies Koines Miss
Corlnne Taulaon. concert pianist, gave a
recital at Haddorff hall, Des Moi.iea,
la., last Thursday. She was assisted by
Mrs. De Graff of Dee Moines.
Tor Safety First In Life Insurance
see W. n. Indoe, general agent State
Mutual Life Assurance Co. of Worces
' tes. Mua. one of the oldest, 71 years,
and best comsanles on earth.
Bias of Bsart Failure W. G. Hogan,
aged 47 years, night watchman at the
Ramge building, while altting In the of
fice of the Arde hotel died of heart
failure. So for as known he has no rela
tives. Knife Kisses Kark Willis Cronk, 70S
South Seventeenth street, received a deep
cut on the left arm when a knlfs with
which he was opening a can of corn
missed Its mark. Several stitches were
taken in the wound.
Krs. Alderman Oats Divorce Mrs.
Laura Alderman has been granted a di
vorce from her husband, Leo B. Alder
man. Judge Willis Sears heard the case,
and Judgment was given when the de
fendant failed to appear. They were
married in Papllllon in 1913.
Talks to Commercial Club Dr. Charles
Zueblin, lecturer, from Boston, is to
epeak to the Commercial club at a pub
lic affairs luncheon Wednesday noon.
He will be in the city to speak at the
Nebraska State Teachers' association
convention. "Advertising and Clvlo Ad
vancement" is to be his subject.
Penitentiary For Three Paul Hill was
sentenced to the penitentiary by Judge
English Saturday for from one to ten
years tor breaking and entering box
cars; Joe Kostello, from one to seven
years for grand larceny of railroad
property; Ben CzplenRki, from three to
fifteen years, for highway robbery.
Chief Clark for Jelfers Effective
November L Will Guild become- chief
clerk In the office of General Superin
tendent Jeffers of the Union Pacific
Heretofore he has been assistant chief
clerk in the ofice of General Manager
Ware. With the transfer of Guild the po
sition of assistant chief olerk to the gen
eral manager Is abolished.
Sues for Injuries to Bye James A.
Welbtead in district alleges that he left
his farm home and took a poaltlM as
machinist's helper in the Union Pac'fl
roundhouse in Council Bluffs. Ignorance
on his part led to a misuse ot tools
he says, with the result that a steel
splinter Injured his eye. He sues tit
Stock Panelars Kset Konday Pet
stock fanciers will meet at Hotel Rome,
Monday evening, at 8 o'clock for the pur
pose of effecting; a local organisation.
Secretary Gibson of the National Pet
Stock association will be present and
apeak. He comes from Detroit for the
purpose of organizing the pet stock rais
ers of the middle west.
Assets to Administrator Following
settlement of the differences between
heirs of the late John Linder, wholesale
liquor dealer, loavlng an estate of $300,000,
the assets of the estate were Saturday
morning transferred In probate court
from the special administrators. Otto
Vorsatz, Hugh Bartsom and Jacob J.
Hess, to the general administrator, Wil
liam Arnd, Council Bluffs.
Osteopaths Close ssloa Dr. C. B.
Atzen of Omaha closed the afternoon ses
sion of the Osteopathic association yes
terday with a general talk on the osteo
pathic movement. Other speakers were:
Drs. F. G. Cluett, Sioux City; C. C. DsJln,
Shenandoah; William R. Archer, Lincoln;
R. 8. Dysart, president of the Iowa State
association, Des Moines; J. T. Young,
Fremont; R. H. Williams, Kansas City,
and 8. L, Taylor, Des Moines. It was
decided to hold Joint meetings of the Ne
braska and Iowa 8tate associations an
nually, Saturday's having been the first
Joint meeting attempted. The gathering
closed last evening with a banquet at the
MIGKEL FALLS IN
LOVE WITH SOUTH
Findi Thrmng Towns Teeming with
Business and Everybody Ap
quick action on cotton
George Mlnket, manager of the Ne
braska Cycle company, Flfte n h a d
Harney streets, has returned from a
business trip through the south and
la enthusiastic over the prosperity In
that part of the land.
"I waa simply astounded at the evi
dences of prosperity that I sw," h - de
clared. "Atlanta, (ia., la Juat thruhMng,
lateel and other mills working over
time. It Is a city of splendid hotels and
'I was In Carrolton. Ga.. a town of
8,000 people, and It is typical of the towns
of the south, pulsing with business health
caused by a goodly flow of money through
Its financial veins.
"Those southern towns aren't built like
ours. They have a big central square
In Carrolton with nothing in it but a
confederate monument. There the fclks
from the country gathered the day I was
there, bringing their cotton to town and
getting cash for It.
"Cotton Is Immediately convertible Into
cash. The family goes out in the morn
ing and picks cotton. It Is hauled In a
big box of a wagon to the ginning mill
where It Is drawn out by suction and
goes through the mill. Twenty minutes
later the finished bale is tossed out of
the other end of the mill on the far
mer's wagon. The mill charges him
for ginning and pnys hlra for the cot
tonseed besides. The farmer drives to
town with his bale and gets his money,
only a couple of hours from the field
to cash with cotton.
"I drove around the couptry a good
deal by automobile and everywhere I
found the farms in splendid shape, fine
buildings, well Tainted, fences kept up,
fields and stock In well-kept condition.
Congressman Adamson, whom I visited
and with whom I traveled northward
told me the south has never been In such
prosperous condition as now. In every
store that I visited I had to wait to
see the proprietor, because of the rush
Mr. Mlckel came home by way of Phila
delphia and Camden.
"There's only one part of the country
that I find more prosperous thsn the
south," he said. "And that ia this part
OAR STOLEN JITTHE STATION
Attempt to Get Away with Machine
of Police Surgeon Foltz is
TWO ARE TAKEN AS SUSPECTS
Right In front of police headquarters
came two bold young men last nlht to
steal an automobile.
Their frlrhtful nerve tripped them up,
though, and they mincued.
Police furgeon C. n. Folti left his car
In front of the Jail while he was attend
ing a patient Inolde. He had the car
locked, but that made no difference to
the others. They gave It a shove, started
the engine and were getting away when
Kolts happened to look out a window In
time to see them. He ran out and gave
chase. The mrn In the car saw him com
ing and stopped, leaped out and ran.
Folts got In the car and shouted for
Police Chauffeur Werner, and together
they pursued. A block or so away they
eauKht the two men and brought them
Both aald they were switchmen em
ployed by a local railroad, and gave their
names as Alonsn and Howard Paxton,
212 North Nineteenth street
They denied they are the men who took
the machine. ,
Three other cars were stolen last night.
During the week nearly fifteen cars were
reported stolen to the police. All were
recovered the next day after being re
ported, however, but most of them were
AT POULTRY SHOW
Fancierg of Greater Omaha Prepar
ing to Bring Prize Cacklers
POPULAR TRICE FOR ADMISSION
Use The Bee's "Swapper" column.
From Eastern Trip
William L. Holzman of the Nebraska
Clothing company and party of buyers
returned yesterday from a purchasing
trip to New York and other eastern
"All over the east.'' said Mr. Holzman,
"business Is on the upward trend. I
have never seen such an optimistic lot
of business men as I met on this trip.
Things never looked brighter.
"Omaha is still the center of attrac
tion on the western horizon. Mention
Omaha and a gleam of envy lights up the
eyes of the easterners. Omaha's progress
Is known to all. Omaha can be proud
of her well dressed people. Comparison
reveals a better dressed body of men In
Omaha, man for man, than In any eastern
city I visited. "
Stops in Omaha
Dr. and Mrs. John H. Flnley stopped
off In Omaha yesterday, coming from St.
Paul, where the doctor had addressed the
Minnesota State Teachers' convention,
and leaving in the afternoon for Califor
nia, where he will deliver several ad
dresses to teachers and educational meet
ings. Dr. Flnley is now commissioner of edu
cation for the state of New York, and
head of Its bosrd of regents, as a climax
to a remarkable career as an educator.
Including being president of Knox col
lege, professor of political science in
Princeton, and president of the City Col
lege of New York. He bad had on Invita
tion to address the Nebraska teachers in
their coming convention here this week,
but was unable to .nake his engagements
While here he renewed his acquaint
ance with some of his former Knox col
lege associates, among them F. H. Gaines
and Charles C. George, and with Victor
Rosewater of The Bee, who waa a fellow
student with him at Johns Hopkins. Dr.
and Mrs. -Flnley took luncheon with Mr.
and Mrs. Rosewater.
Is Visitor in Omaha
General A. R, Stocker of Dayton, O.,
commanding general of the Patriarchs
Militant of the Independent Order of Odd
Felloms, arrived In Omnha at 4 o'clock
yesterday afternoon. General Stocker la
on his way east from the sovereign grand
lodiie session, held In San Francisco last
September. A banquet was given him by
Canton Rsra Millard, Omaha, and Canton
Ktter, South Side, at the Paxton hotel at
7 p. m.
The Patriarchs Militant degree was
conferred at 9 p. m. at Odd Fellowa" hall
by General E. H. Boyd, department com
mander of Nebraska, assisted by Canton
Ezra Millard No. 1. Following the de
gree work, the women of the Degree of
Chivalry gave a reception In honor of
During the evening Grand Master
Greenleaf, General A. R. Stocker, Gen
eral E. E. Boyd and State Rebekah As
sembly President Florence Wagner, made
Among the out-of-town visitors were
General E. E. Boyd of Central City, As
sistant Adjutant General W. Q. purcell
of Broken Bow, Lieutenant Colonel Smith
of Lincoln, Grand Secretary Gnge of Fre
mont, Past President Mrs. Welch of Lincoln.
"Alnt that some ch!ien?"' "Me fur
her, bo, all the time."
The above Is not a bit of refined
IVukIss street clatter, but Is a prediction
of remarks that will be made at the
Poultry Fanciers- association show, of
I Greater Omaha, to be helu it the Aud
itorium from November 24 to 28.
All tl chickens will be there. That
Is. at least 2,000 of the fowls will be
-shown, and pel haps nu re. This Is
! vouched for by W. K. Hnehr. secretsry
. treasurer of the association, who pre
dicts the classiest show of the k nd that
Nebraska haa ever seen.
A meeting of the board of managers
was held at the court house Saturday
evening, and plana for the event dis
cussed. This, according to Mr. llaehr,
will be the first effort of any associa
tion to hold a show at popular prices,
a dime being the coin required for an
The system of uniform rooplngs that
will be employed haa met the approval
of poultrymen of this state. Iowa. South
Dakota, Kansas. Missouri and Minnesota.
And many will attend the contest for
the big list of silver cups and prliea
that will reward the owners of the lead
Nine silver cups are already on hand
for the lucky ones.
Next Saturday night a regular meeting
of the association as a whole, will bo held
at the court horse, end complete ar
rangements for the exhibition made.
"We expect to give a show that will
be of Interest to everyone, not only poul
trymen, but the average person," as
serted Mr. Baehr.
"And anyone who Is deelrous of seeing
what ..as been done In the way of fine
fowl breeding, will surely get an op
portunity to view the best at the Aud
itorium next month."
Approves Miners' Assessment.
POMONO, Cel., Oct. SI. Charles II
(Moyer. president of the Western Fed
eration of Miners, said here tiwlnv that
be had approved an assessment of fed
eration members for the benefit of the
Clltton copper miners. Both the unions
at Miami and Globe, Arts., already have
levied snrh asessmeni.
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25c at all druggists.
The International Novice
At the Annual Business Show at the Sixty-ninth
Regiment Armory, New York. October 25, 1915,
WAS WON BY
Miss Hortense S. Stollnitz
Operating a Model 10
Miss Stollnitz wrote 114 words per
minute net for fifteen minutes, a
world's record for novices in Inter
national Championship Contests
This novice event is open only to those who have never used a typewriter previous
to September, 1914. It is therefore the one event that gives a real indication of
the machine's part in the development of speed in typewriting.
The question of typewriter merit is not determined by what the exceptional
operator of exceptional training can do, but by what the average operator can aom
And the best answer to this question, afforded by any speed contest, is, what
can the novice do t for the novice stage is the stage through which all operators
By this test the Remington has proved itself to be THE operator's machine
the machine which enables the operator to do the most and the best work from
the very outset, and ever after.
Remington Typewriter Company
New York and Everywhere
On Gambling Charge
Upon a warrant sworn out br City
Prosecutor T. J. McQulre, at the Instance
of a man said to have last large sums
at cards, Gail Reingold, keeper of a
barbershop in a hotel at 415 South Fif
teenth street, was arrested last night.
A large quantity of cards and dies were
confiscated as evidence.
When the police came, however, Rein
gold was alons In the shop.
MARIE REID AND IRENE POPE (
ENTERTAIN MANY FRIENDS
A masquerade Hallowe'en party waa '
given by Misses Marie Reld and Irene
Pope at the home of the latter on the
evening of October 28. Muslo and games
were the features of the evening. Light
refreshments were served by Mrs. Pope.
Those present were: j
Vera Jennings Oayle Uarton
Gladys Walters Hue lah Baker
I.enora McCartney Constance Walters
f ins HOUtS
CRAIGS HOSTS AT PARTY
AT FOREST LAWN HOME
Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Craig enter
tained at a Hallowe'en party at . their
home at Forest Lawn, Thursday evening.
Hallowe'en favors and docoratlons were
used. White and yellow chrysanthemums
were on the table. Prises were won by
Mrs. C. B. Gaunt. Mrs. William Dor
rance, Mr. C. B. Gaunt and Mr. F. J.
Marti. Covers were laid for the follow
Messrs and Mesdamee
J. P. Redman C. B. Gaunt
William Dorrance J. R. Rutledge
F. C. Lage
A lion .Shipley
1 'alia Ilaker
C. U Craig
F. J. Martis
A. J. Van Derereek
M. Van Derereek
Mrs. Craig waa assisted by Misses Es
ther Jansen, Anna Augur and Ooldy
ffer-r from Iadlarestloa Rrllered.
"Before tsklng Chamberlain's Tablets
my husband suffered for several years
from Indigestion, causing him to have
pains in the stomach and distress sfter
eating. Chamberlain's Tablets relieved
blm of these spells right away," writes
Mrs. Thomas Casey, Geneva. N. Y. Ob
tainable everywhere. Advertisement.
MOTORCYCLE, INJURING TWO
A motorcycle going west on Dodge
street, on which were riding Harry Hill,
S010 North Twenty-fifth street, of the
Electric Oarage company, and C. O.
Douglas. 904 South Thirty-eighth avenue,
was struck at Thirty-eighth and Dodge
streets, by a large brown touring car
going south on Thirty-eighth street. The
driver of the auto did not stop, though
the motorcycle was demolished, and the
lads were hurled violently against the
Both, however, escaped with painful,
but not serious Injuries, and after re
ceiving medical attention at the hands
of Dr. Charles Bhook and Dr. Charles
Zlmmerer were taken home. The police
are searching for the owner of the brown
auto, of which they have a good description.
TEL JED S0K0L GIRLS
GIVE HALLOWE'EN PARTY
An enjoyable Hallowe'en dancing party '
was given last evening at Turner hall ,
by the Tel Jed Sokol Girls' society. '
i ecoratlons and programs carried out ttte !
idea of Hallowe'en, and the large num
ber of guests and members present found '
keen pleasure In the affair. The Misses '
Rose lludecek, Laatovica, Maallka and !
others comprised the committee and re- i
ceived special compliments for the beau
Where the Sympathies of
Sweden, Denmark and noli
Falls ronvbs trd Colds Daaareroas.
Don't run the risk, get a Vo bottle of
Dr. King's Now Discovery now. The
first dose helps you. All druggists. Advertisement
HELEN KELLEY ENTERTAINS
SMALL PARTY OF FRIENDS
Mrs. Helen Kelley entertained a small
party of friends at dinner Thursday
evening. The table decoration were yel
low shaded candles and yellow chrysanthemums.
mm tot it!
8av five dollars by dry cleaning
verythlng at horn
Judge Lee Fstelle returned Saturday
from Arkansas, where he made a brief
Mrs. Jack Arundel, wife of a former I
iinmna newspaper man, u visiting frinmla
In Unix ha. tier hunie U in M tc.irll, 8
D., where Mr. Arundrll Is now cn the
staff cf The Republican. Fililay even
ing Mrs. Arundell was entertained by
Mr. and Mm Peter Loch, who nave ,n
Orpheum party In . i.it honor, followed
by a supper at Hotel Fontenelle.
It is very easy and Inexpensive to dry
clean and brighten all the ribbons, laces,
yokes, neckties, silks, net work, satins,
shirtwaists, kid gloves and shoes, furs,
children's clothes, suits, caps, woolen
garments, fancy vests, Swies, lawn, or
gandls and chiffon dresses, draperies.
rugs, In fact, any and everything that J
wuu.u u ruinao wim soap and water.
Oct two ounces of solvlte at any drug
gist and put It In two gallons of gaso
line, where it Immediately dissolves.
Then Immerse the goods to be cleaned:
rub a little and out they come looking j
ngni ana rresn as new. Tou will find
nothing fades, shrinks or wrinkles, re
quiring no pressing.
These few moments' work lavnj any
household five to ten dollars. Try It and
you will find dry cleaning lust as essv
as laundering. Tour grocer or any garage
will supply the gasoline and the drug
store will furnish the solvlte, which Is
simply a gasoline soap. Then a wash
boiler or large dlshpan completes your
home di-y cleaning outfit. Advertisement
In view of the not impossible contingency of the northern nentral nations of Europe being drawn
into the European war, an accurate indication as to which side the sympathies of these countries
rest, is of unusual interest just now.
To this end TILE LITERARY DIGEST has asked the Editors of the Dutch and Scandinavian
papers published in America to lay their views before its readers. Having in America a freedom
in expression made impossible in the old lands by the delicacy of the situation, the views of these
Editors may better represent the true sentiments of the northern neutral nations than the editor
ials permitted to be published in the home countries themselves.
In TIIE LITERARY DIGEST for October 30th, the result of this poll of editors is published
and will be read with great interest by the American people This feature, however, by no means
represents all the good things in this number. Among other articles of importance axe:
The Dardanelles Deadlock
Has This Campaign Resulted in a Failure For the Allies?
A "Swat-the-Ilyphen" Movement,
New Jersey Women Will Not Vote
The Scott Nearing Case
Who Thrust the "Superman" on Germany?
A Gigantic Confederate Memorial
Who Can Save Armenia?
Why Bulgaria Joins Germany
How Wire Fortifications are Arranged
The World's Tallest Dam
The Steel Trust's New Rivals
The German Conductor of the Metropolitan
The Selfishness of Rich Givers
A Portentous Year for Missions
A New Transcontinental Railroad
How Men Learn to Fly
Facing a "Drug Famine"
An Unusual Collection of Helpful Maps, Striking Photographs, and amorous Cartoons
Each week TIIE LITERARY DIGEST is bocoming indispensable to a larger circle of American
men and women. In a couple of hours' reading, the busiest people can glean from it an accurate,
well-rounded perspective of the world's progress. All sides of every topic under discussion are in
variably presented so that accuracy as well as comprehensiveness will always be found in the "Di
gest's" pages. It presents the real news as printed in the great newspapers and periodicals pub
lished throughout the world, and for this reason it may be said to clearly reflect public opinion
The Favorite in Far-Off Alaska
"Wa wish to tell you that not ona copy of tha 'Digest' went astray la traveling to thlg far-off point, which la
quite wonderful considering the nature ot the mall achedulo, especially the winter dog-team aervlce. We are unani
mous In agreeing that yours la the rnoBt valuable and welcome periodical we receive." J. II. MAGl'IRK. Department
of the Interior, Wales, Alaska.
The October 30th Number Now On Sale All News-stands 10 Cents
FUNK & WAGNALLS COMPANY (Publish en of th Famous NEW Standard Dictionary). NEW y0Iir
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