Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 20, 1916, Page 3, Image 3

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MEN h
1
-Is
(Sites - fSRI
Dress Up!
WHAT is the most
important item
of a well dressed
man's apparel?
His Hats
Select yours here, whore
variety' is great nnd stylos
are new and correct. Hats
for sport, travel, business,
day and evening wear.
This is the only store in
Omaha showing both
Dunlap &
Stetson
Hats
All the new men's
furnishings for
spring and summer
wear.
FADDEN &
BITTNER
511 South 16th St.
Her Grand Hotel Bldg.
Absolutely Removes
Indigestion." One package
proves it 25c at all druggists.
t
SHQE SALE
Mori's $3.50 Shoes, QQ
Men's $3. 50 Oxfords, CJQ
Ladies' Shoes, now
$1.98
$2.50
98c
at
Indies' rumps,
at
Child's Slippers,
tit
Harrfoot Sandals, AQ
all sizes, licst iiialilj, JOC
Tennis SHiipeiH,
at
50c
J. Helphand
Clothing Co.
Vttrfli t lit li Sl rrl
TYPEWRITERS
FOR RENT
I -:trj Kind l'rnt- vr l.n.
Over ft hundie.l llliM'illllt'B to
leln t from, lii .il u ( i 1 1 1 t oil
put i h.
Central Typewriter
Exchange, Inc.
RANDRETH
r PILLS
An I t..u M
I Constipation.
r
, 3 P
Nebraska
DRY PETITION IS
FILED AT LINCOLN
Workers for Prohibition March to
Capitol and Turn Over
Huge List.
GOVERNOR ABSENT FROM CITY
(From a Stuff I'orrrHjioiuIent. )
Lincoln, May 19. (Special.) To
the music of a motion picture machine
a delegation of workers for the dry
amendment marched to the south en
trance of the state house and were re
ceived by Secretary of State Tool on
the steps.
, The parade was headed by W. T.
Thompson, manager of the Dry fed
eration, and H. (.'arson, superinten
dent of the Anti-Saloon league.
Others in the procession were:
A. 1.. Htllton, rt'inililli'iin rulutl'lHlft for
governor; a. t', KiiirrMin, t'liiy Cent'!-; A.
11. Wolfinlinriter, Krv. .1. 11. (Irllyn. I'mImt
mty Vlai n, 11. I". SliumwHy, i-tiulll'nn un -illitittti
for lli-utntmnt irovnpiKir; JuiIko W', I,.
Hum). Kmtiy; II. K. Sin-Unit unci ". K.
KrcmlnKHr. HvHtrli-c; Mm. M. M. t'liuflln,
l f fM 1 d e n I Mutu Womi'ii n Christian 'IVnipiT
uni'e union ; Mrs, Anni'tlr Ni'nl'lt, KhIIh 1'lty,
nml (he followlnif from (iinnim: Khnrr K.
Thi.inuN, V. A Hlllli. '. C. frowpll, Jr.; Mm.
T. 10. Hrmly, M rtt. William Har-y, Mm. N. .1.
McKKIrh-U, Mm. Milium lli-nU, Mm. .1. I,.
WnllH. Mm V. 11 Wymiitl, Mm W. T. tlm
hHin unit Mr. mill Mm. U. K. Cli-vHuniJ,
Sixty-seven Thousand Named.
The petitions contain 67,462 names
and were received informally at the
office of the secretary of state, but
will not be legally received until Gov
ernor Moorebead is present.
The governor was in Omaha in at
tendance at the funeral of Col. (ieorgc
Rogers, a member of his stall, lie
had authorized Col. J. II. l'resson,
his recording clerk, to act for him,
but the petitioners did not believe
that anyone could act for the gover
nor and were granted permission to
tile the petition by Secretary of State
Tool later when the executive can b
present.
Pool Give Medal.
As alleviation for their disappoint
ment in not seeing the petitions lilc 1,
Secretary Tool presented each visitor
with a medalion with a picture of
himself in bas-relief on one side, an. I
in looking upon the good looking
physiog of the secretary the visitors
forgot all their-troubles.
Sheriff Ratekin
Gets Continuance
Beatrice, Neb., May 19. (Special.)
Sheriff Katekin of Falls City and
Waller Aycrs, who were arrested
Wednesday on the charge of assault
and battery preferred by Mrs. Marie
Colby, wife of General L. W. Colby
of this city, when they forcibly took
the little daughter of Henry Seeley of
Humboldt from her on the street, se
cured a continuance in the case yes
terday to May 26. They were re
leased on bond of $200 each. Seeley
and his wife separated a few months
ago and the father secured posses
sion of the child from the mother,
stating that he was going to take it
out and get it sonic candy . He dis
appeared from Humboldt, came to
Beatrice and 'placed the child in
custody of liis attorney. I.. W. Colby,
and wife. On April IS Sheriff Uatc
kiu and Walter Aycrs, the former
having an order from the court for
the child, drove to Beatrice in an au
tomobile, and seeing Mrs. Colby and
the child on the street, they took it
from her and then returned to Hum
boldt. Mrs. Colby charges that the
men mistreated her Tiy pushing her
down and severely bruising her. The
defendants deny the allegations set
forth in the complaint.
W. H. MICHAEL FORMERLY
OF GRAND ISLAND, IS DEAD
Grand Island, Neb., May 19.-(Special.)
Word was received in this city
today announcing the death of V. II.
Michael, a former Grand Island citi
zen, assistant secretary of state under
the administration of President Mc
kinley and laler consul at Bombay,
India. Mr. Michael went to Wash
ington from this city in the eighties,
having previous to that time been
prominent in the republican party
and interested in the then existing
Grand Island Times, established in
opposition to the late bred Hedde,
founder of the Independent. While
he was in India he was taken ill and
has been more or less of an invalid
ever since. The funeral will lake
place today, interment being made in
the Arlington cemetery, Washington,
DIXON TAXPAYER OBJECTS
TO DOCTOR'S "EXPERT" FEE
(From i f-lff 'frrr sii.nl.-hf t
Lincoln, Neli , May V ( Special I
- An aftermath of the l'lege murder
ease from Itixoii county came up in
the state supreme court when an ap
peal (ami tin- distrut coutt of llixim
couu'v was tiled this morning ask
ing tor a hearing in the matter of a
judgim nt secured by A. 1). I Hum of
tin- t ft'ightuii Mrdn al college ol
t 'malis. who, as an expert wmiem,
tiled a claun fur $til .,r srrvi.e.
I be appeal Mat made l a t.x
pacr ci' Ihxnu (-utility named
i si '!! who tails to st e the Mine
ij'tic in r set n 1 1 ti.lt i e. t,s' l'r
iMl,,.:,
FREMONT C0MMITTIE
COMMENDS EVANGELIST
i ..i4
M' Wf-.r'-ofi Aii Ir..-t
U l' ! W tl - t i,tv
' - . I ' .'.!.( I i l, , . ,
' '.- . .
V'. , Ui l tiiMwriwuwiiiiw tmmmmmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmm'wmmmtm
1 m ' i. i.- i , - ,
it i. ' i .in.tt...ix! j 1 J
Nebraska
HAIL MEN BEFORE BOARD
Insurance Agents Have Merry Time
Over the Conduct of
Business.
CASE NOW UNDER ADVISEMENT
(From a Stuff Correspondent. )
Lincoln, May 19. (Special.)
What the State Board of Insurance
will do with the protest filed yester
day and heard before them covering
charges that twenty-one stock com
panies of other states handling hail
insurance were in a combine to con
trol the hail insurance business of
Nebraska will be given out later.
I'. I Zimmer, a Lincoln insurance
agent made the charge, but admitted
to the board that he could not prove
it. However, the authorship uf a
pamphlet sent out over the state al
leging certain things financially
against certain companies, was dis
covered when Charles L. J'almage of
Omaha, manager of the ColumlTia
Fire Insurance company, admitted
that he had the pamphlets printed
and that 150 copies were sent out to
his company's agents. He said there
was no malice in the distribution of
the pamphlets and they were not in
tended for public distribution.
Harman to Hastings.
Food Commissioner C. K. Harman
has gone to Hastings to attend the
state association meeting of the
I'niled Commercial Travelers of Ne
braska of which he is a member.
Distribute Forest Funds.
The state superintendent has made
the assignment to the counties en
titled to a part of the forest reserve
fund given the state by the govern
ment each year. Under the law one
fifth of this goes to the road fund
of these counties, one-fifth to the
schools entitled to it and three-fifths
to the entire school districts of the
county, t'nder the division the funds
go as follows: Blaine, $58.64; Cherry,
$MI7.94; Grant, 4.69, and Thomas,
$519.98. The total amounting to
$1,401.15 and the acreage inheriting
the amount on which it is basetl, 198,
646.65. New Trust Company Formed.
The state auditor today granted a
charter to the Surety Mortgage and
Trust company of David City, which
has a capital of $25,000. Ten thousand
dollars in securities were filed with
the auditor as a guaranty. This is the
seventeenth organization authorized
by the slate auditor, though but six
teen are now in business.
t. r. leavesToiTthe
west to talk defense
New York, May 19. Theodore
Roosevelt left here this afternoon for
Detroit, Mich., where he will speak
tomorrow on preparedness.
1513-1515
Will Save You Money'
ft is Paying Ofners to Get Our Prices
Before They Buy-It Will Pay You
Rugs Rugs Rugs
WILTONS
27 x. "4 Bagdad
Wilton
$4.50
27 xM Wool
Velvets. ..
.'ilixli.') Royal
Worsted . .
$1.75
$5.95
( (rieiiial pnttont olisfi,'
Roval Worsteds. . . .
$6.25
:!(!fl.'i I'Veneh Wilton, H)loct
nait denims, Kinrmn- (ty
shah patterns P
One lot :tx7'2 Wool Velvet,
lesions. (A run "ft, in lenntli)
One tot ! I Seamle.s I'.nissels iuz; im
l'o.rMni patients
Rvnieiii!nT llcry rut;
fre-li N K.
MAIL ORDERS CAREFULLY FILLKD.
H
Snxc This I Iralthful
Icr Cream for un l.iv Dinnrr
VANILLA NUT
T ' H'ie. i,f Ht.t t W v.:. ,!"
1 r" h ie.( ft.f tl ii,. is', "j mm ,-t ,
I i f ( n la,fri , ti it t til t ' f
I Urtimk; Ctr,m Co.
I
Nebraska
Dog That Bit Potts
Declared Not "Mad"
(From a Huff rorrrsponrUnt
Lincoln, Neh., May 19. (Special.)
The dog that bit A. W. l'otts at St.
Paul and was shot to death because
he was charged with being mad, died
with a cloud upon his good name,
which an examination of'his brain by
the authorities at the Omaha medical
school have determined he was not
entitled to.
In other words the dog was not
mad. The state bactcrologist. Dr.
Sell ill t has reported that "the brain
shows the absence oi the Yan-Gehuchten-N'elis
change considered
characteristic of rabies."
TAX SALE PURCHASER
MUST PERFECT RIGHTS
(From . Stuff t'orrr-spoiiilent 1
Lincoln, Neb., May 19. (Special.)
A tax sale purchaser sleeps on his
rights if he fails to perfect his title
under the tax sale certificate within
the statutory period, according to an
opinion by Deputy Attorney General
Barrett, given in answer to an in
quiry made by the county attorney of
York county.
Class of Twelve at Shelton.
Shelton, Neb., May 19. (Special.)
Commencement exercises at thr
Shelton schools were held in the
Hostetter Opera house Thursdav
evening and were largely attended.
The graduating class consisted of
three bovs and nine girls. Geneva
Adams, Stella I 'ox, Lawrence Hang,
Albert Levey Henuingcr, Gertrude
Hollingswortli, Ruth Hutchings,
Bernice Johnson, Janice McMullin.
Flora Muesch, Harriett Mosser and
Lucile Reynolds. Lawrence Hang
gave the valedictory address, a his
tory of the Shelton public school
since the district was organized in
1874, and Prof. R. J. F.lliott. presi
dent of the Kearney State Normal,
gave an address on education. Prof.
F.. F, Monroe presented the diplomas.
- News Notes of Niobrara.
Niobrara, Neb., May 19. (Special.)
(i. C. Porter, state secretary of the
socialist party of Omaha, was in Nio
brara today on his way to points west.
He is touring the state in an auto and
delivering socialist speeches through
out the state.
Major McLaughlin of Washington
and employed in the Indian ollice at
Washington was in Niobrara on May
17 and gave deeds to more than thirty
I'onca Indians. He also gave them
United States citizenship badges. The
major gave them a good talk of how
to lie good and useful citizens, There
was over a hundred deeds granted to
the Santcc. Indians. Agent Burton of
Santee was here with Major Mc
Laughlin. Ther. will h. rrprenlllv of wom
en', mmoi-lallonii from elghti-im et.ien t
le.st In lllo etiffrHKe puriole ilnnnrl for
.lurfe. 1. Ihr niieninK day of th republic u ll
mi (Ion. I convention at t'liiiaito.
HOWARD ST.
ThGrbSAffoaSon
I'er-
A A 27x.r4 Wool ti yr
."U Velvet. ...?! I 0
Koorl "All Over'
$2.90
$12.75
o .slmw ym a NI1W,
H
H U
.x )! ' a tyK
"21 . ' . JsS8";
frj.i f.' ,r H,JB III
pj- - J J . 41 "iVS 1 1 1
a 'X -v ss. i ij M M I
9i -1' ":-j 1
;.V'-' T'' 1 1
Ei
i lie
IN
DAKOTA RETAIL DEALERS
TO RESTRICT PARCEL POST
Pierre, S. D May 19 (Special
Telegram.) The State Retail Dealers
in their meeting today declared
against the further extension of the
parcel post, for 1 cent letter postage
Hrt ScMttter
-7 l X
ti
f i. T f 1 i I ' 1 V . I
i n: 'ij . o ii.
tWJJlK-rtrsls,,,.,,
$18, $20, $25 and $35
Are the Prices We Ask for
Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes
Snappy and Stylish in Every Line
This in hend'juartcrs for young men who wunt the best fashions, as well a
for the older men who want the best of the more conservative models. MADH
TO FIT KVERV MAX perfeetlv.
Hart Schaffner
For Men Who
Vou have lienrd men pay: "Perhaps you can Imy a rendy-mado suit, but I can't"-
but we have never beard a man say that ALTIOIl lie bad once come hero to see what this
HART StlfAFFMUi & MARX .stock offers to him. After be hn once bought he will
sav: "THIS READY-MADE CrX)TIU0 EXPRESSES THE NEWEST AM) BEST
TH0U(3HT." And we'll guarantee to fit you perfectly at $20.00 and $25.00.
HART SCHAFFNER & MARX SILK LINED TOP COATS, $25
Other Excellent Clothing Offerings
Men's and Younpr Men's Out
inp; Trousers, $2.50 and $5.50
Men's Pants $1.98
A saving of from $.'1.00 to $7.50 on each Coat, and this is because we are tho
largest distributers of Raincoats in the entire country.
"Trustworthy" Shoes and Oxfords, $3.50
AIJXE of men's shoes that wt are promt f, and quote them to you with a great deal
of satisfaction as the most trustworthy shoes at a very reasonable price.
"Hurley Make" Men's Shoes and Oxfords, custom lasts and models, in the new tan Russia
leather, black and tan two tone effects and plain black leathers; but- C -d7
ton, lace or blucher patterns. Footwear of exceptional value, pair. ..... PJ LU J)
Hoys' Scout Shoes, the ideal shoe for summer and outing wear, and the average
boys' delight. Tan or black leather, with elksoles.
Sizes !) to $1.98 Sies 1 to C $2.48
Straw Hat Time
t'Uiur t llir t'l'l, '! I'll-l H
Hr t'l ( ntr i l in ti"
In- tme uf llin Uunltid ' . i
I... i)t niait tHiiiuir.i. i'tt
lirtHt. in lr It n.i pi' k
It truits nn tinl'U'tl l:iti uf t
st . le. li u h I'io ' '"K
(1 i. i,l ! h hi i ti1
riirlrri
s . . ' l. t , 1'. M i
ViBf'ssiw to $3.
( ' H ' v " v 1
-- x'- . ' Ik M
$a';o, $5.io,$a 10 ma $7.50,
i- a t V li i
Uf f-il; v 1-I I
. i
. t
to $5 CO,
"t t i t - "
and for placing postal rates under
control of the Interstate Commerce
commission to regulate the rates so
that each division should be self-sustaining.
They want a government
owned merchant marine, government
grain storage depots to hold grain
to equalize prices, for federal inspec
tion of grain, for rural credits, but
is? ,..:ar.:srf' r, m 'T7 :r .r?,- '.rfgi.ojgttii vciotfj.. h
A Sign of the Times
VKM
fY'T'Vtl"" f ------iri WM.Mi.MMi
jjSit i.i'iuyy w.ami narni hiii Ji li
t
r- t i t i - i Uu. 7
& Marx Clothes (tOA nn 9
Are Hard to Fit P" anQ VLa
Plain White Flannels and White Serges with
silk stripes. All sizes. (A'Mili'M,iti'',
Thousands of high-m'rado Pants to choose from.
to $5.00
Hundreds of Slip-on Raincoats
$2.98, $3.98, $5.00, $7.50 and $10.00
MEN'S SUMMER UNDERWEAR
. In a Big Sale
'I I IK MLN WHO tllil not liaip I .ml Hal uril.iy on flnminl of the bad
tti rtlliii' will haw Nimlli'-r iiinrtuiilty ti luircliuw Irtmi w hut we con
hi,..' tuif of the li'M httiikit t.f huiiiuifi- I'nd'-rwcur rvrr iffirttt at
tht'.i' prilTH.
MiMistnif t 'n ion Mtilix 'Ittiu of ttio inlll." nt woml.-rfutly low prlct.
;tvti: 'it town nut "I ll KM if worth tni.
ALL THE KINO PECK ALL THE KING PEOK
AND MUNSINO KNIT
UNION SUITS IW e-ml.
id llyptiiui I'ottnn, It-!''
illld -i!k lliif, S!:ti t tl'ld It'll:;
!!i'c i-f ; kiiff, tliii't' imutT
iilid lit'k I" li'lill. I 'IV id.'d
iiit.t l-i,' I. its, Si'ii
ALL THE KINO PKCK
rnr.Ncn halbrigoan
I V IH it 1pm IHid flU't'V m!x
ti !( l Siui 1 tittd I'raw er,
Miiltx f ie a'.i ; l:-' ' 1', No
.htl jlti-l 1'HC 'liM'Vfx,
in. t 4i t k if I i a
t I ' t i ;i4t tr.l.f, r
r -nt
Jtl Hi
gMl 14 1 'It '
.Hill tsj
t im irii ar I i i'i
Iir (. t'f N-t 'n.rn ft
r..tj..t tTit.il. Ih. T ttno' l
H . I lint i.'llM )l fr
'li. H;i.itt, Hi
!l.tH
opposed to the presrr.t bill penrlinR
in congress, for a state inspection ol
weights and measures. They are for
preparedness under government con
trol and supervision cut. loose from
corporate influences.
They selected Sioux Falls as their
next place of meeting, and these for
officers next year:
On the Corner of
an Entire Building
Devoted to Men's Wear
The New Home of
Hart Schaffner
& Marx
In offering to Omaha Hart i?haffncr . Marx
products, we are rolling rlolhps that SKTS THE
PACK FOFt FAB I II ON. ITaore Isn't the slightest
shadow of a doubt that the clothes a man weara
Influence, bin thoughts nnd actions, and therefore
it Is that men who entertain high Ideals, men who
do big things, men who aspire to anr sort of great
ness, pay particular attention to the appearance
of their clothing. TO MICN WHO ASPIREJ TO
(SKKATNKSS, NOTHING 13 TOO GOOD IN THE
WAY OF CLOTH ICS nd to all men we offer
H AHT 8CHAFFNKII & MARX CLOTHES as the
I1K8T THAT TlIKITt MONEY WILL BUY.
ATHLETIC UNION SUITS
- Miele of fine quality miin
Mm!, I'mtbd tnadra, all-x-ilk,
.silk ami liin'ti nnd ptir
Itislt bii.n. htdt' by the
best IIWtktT-) ('f athb-tio tn-
tli-rweiir. Ibxidttl into t bi'
hit", nt
C'kt m, S1.23, st.w.
105 DOZEN MEN'S FIBER
SILK H03R t iiie quality,
"Run tf tl.f ttiill" quiibty,
in all t h Jtew s!t,lti fVu"
UTitt ! nd Huitnm-r wctr,
Prtir 155.
45 DOZEN rUSSY WIL
LOW. SATIN, SILK AND
a ilk ciiepe siurrs
Fv!uMx pitUottH. I t ' . i
Ml'ut" tn Ot(. S i'.t pfl
$5.50, $tl 50, $7.:0.
T L-
ft.
$150 Ami
.
J