Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 14, 1916, Page 5, Image 5

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    THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, "SEPTEMBER 14, 1916.
Brief City News
"T.p n4a for 8paHta Goade.-
. nu, mvsiww aw, meat
IJfkttac Ulleae. Bargee. -Oranaen Co.
Half bnil White Pbuowad I7S Bdholm.
Mrs. H. M. Eck Is now connected
with the millinery department ot i. L.
tsranaeis Bon.
"Tods' Morle Prucrun. classl
(led section today. It appears In The
Bee exclusively. Find out what the
various moving picture (Dealers oner.
H. P. Cad Lumber Co.. W. O. W.
building, haa a tine jme near Lake
street tor sa.- at a price or iz.suu,
which is not i..uch over hull what it
cost Investigate immediately.
ReceDtlon to Freshmen A recep.
tion for the benefit of the freshmen
at the University of Omaha will be
given by the students ot the Young
women's unnsuan association as
sisted by the students of the Young
Men's Christian association Thursday
night In Redlck hall. Alumni of the
university are also Included in the in
vitation.
Railroad Trafflo Increases With
the summer tourist business over for
the season, the railroads are not ex.
periencing any letup, so far as travel
is concerned. Instead, it is increasing.
For instance, during the period from
September T to 14 and after the hur
- rying home in anticipation of a strike
of the trainmen had passed, passenger
travel on the Union Faciflo was up
to last year and 36 per cent better than
during the corresponding period of
Floe Fireplace Goods Sunderland.,
Hog Sheds for the
Swine Show Ready
On the eve of the National swine
show, which will be held here at the
local yards,s October 2 to 7. the big
nc steel and concrete hog sheds will
soon be completed, according to an'
nouncement at the exchange building
yesterday. Oeneral Manager Buck
ineham of the vard9 company is con-
siderably elated over the compliment
given the- new sheds, when but
partly completed, by Assistant secre'
tary of Agriculture Carl Vrooman,
who recently paid the vards a visit.
Mr. Vrooman, it is the 'delight of
Buckingham to repeat, called the new
hog pens "hog parlors," in preference
to "hog pens, as they were re
ferred to in description. Last rivets
are now being driven in the steel
braces and it is expected that the en
tire job, involving an expendtiure of
$IUO,l)W, will be completed before
October I.
With the new three-deck sheds, the
capacity of the hog division has been
increased from 287 to 612 carloads
per day. This increase has made it
practically impossible for-the hog
division to be overcrowded or even
overworked during a rush period. The
sheds are so constructed that they
can De used at times as sheep barns.
This combination idea is the personal
thought of Mr. Buckingham. It is
estimated that the hog sneds have a
capacity that will outmeasure the
largest day's run of hugs yet recorded
in the history of the yards by 212
carloads. , .
"TV. ' 1 i T 1
rresDvtery ueciaes
xu nocy JL gugi a HUH
A petition to dissolve the" federfaion
of churches at Columbus, Neb., was
presented at the second day's session
of the fall meeting of the Omaha
.Presbytery, which was held at
North Fresbvtenan church. Twen
ty-fourth and Wirt streets. After a
lengthy discussion it was practically
decided that the federation will be
continued. .
The meeting, attended by delegates
from all of the churches of Presby
terian denomination in- Omaha and
contiguous territory, concluded yes
terriay afternoon.
Satisfactory reports were, made by
tne ditterent branches ot the presby
tery, tine minur.es 01 ine nome mission
churches telling of much oroeress in
the last six months. Substantial gains
in the firifts to.foreisrn missions were
- reported by the foreign missions com-
. minec.
A laymen's meetinn held Tuesdav
evening gave evidence of the interest
by elders and trustees in the work of
the prebytery. Much of the evening
was taken up by a discussion of the
men s movement in the local presby
tery. . .. I
In the neighborhood fo 200 dele
gates attended the two days session.
rtev. u. rv. Miner 01 eaar niuns,
beb., presided as chairman.
The next meeting of the Presbytery
will be held in, Umaha tn April.
Reckless Auto . s
Driver Is Fined
" Hundred Dollars
G. E. Newcomer, 4112- North
V T'lirty-fourth street, who struck and
injured Miss Irene. Callahan, 2820
North Thirty-third street, while driv
ing his vehicle at Sixteenth and Har
ney streets, was fined $100 and costs,
the maximum amount for reckless
driving.
William Melvin, 4112 North Twen
ty-second street, .whose truck col
lided with a vehicle driven by John
Johnson, iww Bin? -y street, was
bound over to the district court with
bonds fixed at $750. Johnson, whose
condition is critical, regained con
sciousness at at. Joseph s hospital
Tuesday long enough to recognize
his mother. He is the sole support
ui ncr anu iwo utile sisters.
D. Spechtor, 1616 North Twenty
fourth street, was fined $7.50 and
costs for reckless driving, while loe
Duffy, Eighteenth and Cass streets,
was taxed $5 and costs, and John
.Strehle, 314 South Twenty-sixth
street, $2.50 and costs: P. Kiewitt,
372' North Twenty-second street,
and F. J.- Stack, Twenty-fourth and
Harney streets, were discharged. ,
Negress Shoots Man With
Whom She Had Been Living
Because Anderson Mitchell, with
tvhom she lived, had been in the habit
of beating her, Emma Wilmore, 1114
South Ninth street, shot and instantly
killed him at their home last night
Both are colored. The woman was
arrested by Patrol Chauffeur Harry
Buford as she was running to the
Burlington depot.
At the station she made a confes
sion. The couple had been living to
eether for three veara.
i V
Dr. Bell'a Plae-Tar-Honi-r.
Fot roar oold end bronchial cough, use
Dr. Bell'. Puie-Tar-Honer. It cute the
phlegm, relieves congestion. Only 25c. All
druggists. Advertisement. , - -
HAPPENINGS IN
v THE MAGIC CITY
Japanese Youth Given Fare
well Reception by Christian
Church Congregation. t
LEAVES FOR JAPAN FRIDAY
Armed with a set of religious
books presented him by the Christian
Endeavor of the First Christian
church and ten years - of schooling
and experience among the American
people, K. Furumi, Japanese student,
who has been an 'active member of
the local church for six years, will
sail for JaparN Friday morning. He
leaves for the coast some time today
and will board vessel Friday.
Furumi was a model young man in
the eyes of local church people. He
was employed at Union Pacific head
quarters. He attended American
schools and became well educated,.
He leaves far Japan at the call of his
aged mother and father, who live in
his native country.1 One of the re
ligious laws that bind parent and
children among the Japanese is that
they always stand by each other in
time of need. 1
Members of the Christian church
enU.-tained the young man at a re
ceptionist the home of one of the
members Monday evening. He was
presented with a set of religious
books and sent on his way with the
piessings or me congregation. Kev
Albert N. Porter, pastor of the
cnurcn, was a speaiccr at tne recep
tion and banquet. About 100 persons
were present.
Marshall Narrowly. Escapes,.
Arthur. W. Marshall. Atkinson.
Kan., narrowly escaped being man
gled to death last evening at 6 o'clock,
when he jumped from the too of
moving freight car in the Missouri
racihc switching yards at Twenty
eighth and K streets. T. J. Mayfield,
telegraph operator, who has a station
nearby, rescued the man as he at
tempted to crawl across an open
track over which a switch engine was
rapidly approaching.
rolice say that the man was ill
at the time and when he jumped from
the car he escaped death by a mere
chance. -
Recruits Answer Call.
Twenty-seven men turned out for
the foot ball practice of the year yes
terday atternoon at the city lot at
Twenty-fourth and O streets. Coach
Patton assisted by twol or three
alumni, put the squad through pre
liminary stunts tor an hour and a
half. The material, althousrh in the
majority very light, is excellent and
he predicts great toot ball elevens
for South High in the future. The
coach ordered a,n additionaLten foot
ball suits to supply at least a part of
the remaining recruits with apparel.
inose who turned out tor the lirst
practice are:
Dewy Curtie. Fay Card, Jlmmle Nestor.
Lyman Corr, "Bill" Qraham, Wayne Emigh,
Harold Helmn. John O'Connors, George
Baker. Earl McMahon, Ben Dworak, Beno
Sullivan,: Wilbur Shainholtz, Harold Ban
ner, Roy Wilson, Harold Hunter, Harold
Caldwell,. Clifford Anderson, Sidney Miller,
"Dutch" Hopkins, Mose Redmond, . Art
r eteraon and Clarence Anderson.
A "number of veterans, including
Ted Korbmaker, Gust Rugie, Fritz
Kastner, Van Arthurton and Joe
Dworak, did riot show up. but will be
out in suits before the end of the
week. ' y .
- Magic city Gossip.
The West Side Athletic club will gtve a
dance this evening at the Rushing hall at
Twenty-fourth and J streets.
The opening meeting of Chapter M, P.
. O., will he Saturday afternoon at the
home of -afrs. A. L. Sutton, 2216 South
Thirty-eecend avenue. I
Nebraska lodge No. 227. Ancient Order of
United Workmen, will hold a smoker at
the McCrann hall at Twenty-fourth and O
streets, Thursday evening, Soptember 14.
lr. M. 1. King and family have returned
from a three-months trip toV the Pacific
coast, and Canada. They report-an excel
lent time. The doctor lg back with his
patients,
The vscant property In the rear of the
High school will be graded within the next
two weeks and made over Into a gridiron
for the foot ball team, ft will be used
mostly as a practice field; , ' fv
The Ladeis' Aid society of toe Interde
nominational church will meet for an all
day quilting bee Thursday at thexchurch
at Twenty-eighth and Q streets, Mrs. Wells
and Mrs. stlckley win be hostesses.
Thursday the Big Pathe Oold Rooster
superfesture entitled "The Shadow of Her
Past," starring Una Cavalerel and Luclen
Muratore, will be shown at the Besse
theater at usual admission prices. Luclen
Muratore appears soon at the Auditorium
'Carmen." See him first at the Besse.
Starting v Out
TAFFY FOR SORE
CONSTITUENTS
FWHfWSo'iPEECH
FOR DIE BOSS
"THE ROADS WERE BY NO
MEANS AS BAD AS ANTI
CIPATED, ALTHOUGH -RATHERSUPPERVV
WOBlD-HfRMD SEPT. 12
feW3B
FREIGHT RATES HURT
OMAHA'S BUSINESS
s
Flat Distance Scale Cripples
Local Jobbers' Power to
, ' Compete for Trade.
NEIGHBORS "TO BENEFIT
Omaha dry goods jobbers will pay
12 cents more in freight to get their
goods to the retailers of O'Neil, Neb.,
than will the Sioux City houses under
the flat distance scale of freight rates
to go into effect Octdber 25.
Omaha hardware jobbers will pay
10.2 cents per hundred, more to ship
their hardware to O'Neill merchants
than will the Sioux City jobbers.
Omaha grocery jobbers will have
to pay 7.2 cents per hundredweight-more
to get their goods to
O'Neill than will the Sioux City job
bers. In the above O'Neill is merelv
chosen as a representative point at
which Omaha and Sioux Citv wtll
meet in competition for business. The
discrimination holds in a greater or
less degree' all along the Northwest
ern line in northern Nebraska. I
Lincoln Has Advantage. '
.Xmco'ln has an advaMap nvr'
Omaha in competing for business at
Hastings, for example, on the Bur
lington of 7 cents Der hundred-weinht
on dry goods. .
Fremont on the Union Pacific line
has -an advantage over Omaha in
competing for business, for example,
at neutral Lity 01 o cents on ory
goods, 1.8 cents on hardware and
o of a cent on groceries.
Fremont, however,' has few large
jobbing houses handling these vari
ous commodities, so that the result
will be that Omaha houses will
probably establish branches there,
and-that Fremont will be made more
of a distributing point than it has
been in the past of these commodi
ties.
Lead on Kansas Jllfy.
Though Omaha jobbers, are some'
what lamenting these conditions they
are pleased to know that they beat
Kansas City in competition for south
ern Nebraska business by about 16
cents on dry goods, 13 cents on hard
ware and a- dime on eroceries.
- Similar advantage is in Omaha's
favor as against St. Joseph. These
cities formerly cut in heavily on
southern Nebraska business.
For example, Kansas City, to Supe
rior: .
New rate
Old rate
Orooerles. Hardware. Dry Oeods.
...... .444 .! . .74
SI V .411 V .SI
Omaha to,Stiperior: '
Groceries. Hardware. Dry Ooeda
Old rats SO ,4SS .11
New rate I4S . v .4i , '
Lincoln's advantage over Omaha in
rates to Hastings follows:
" Groceries: Hardwars. Dry Goods.
Lincoln-Hustings . .253 - .7 . .4!
Omaha to Hastings .124 .4(t ,t
Discrimination '
against Omaha. .022 .OSt .07
Policeman Guy Wright
' Enforces Old Ordinance
In spite of the fact that copies of
the city ordinance relating to ex
pectorating are conspicuously posted
in- all street cars, Patrolman Guy
Wright yesterday noon scored a
unique record by arresting Charles
Roseman for spitting on the floor of
a street car.
The ordinance has been in force
for many years, but old police offi
cials say 4hey cannot remember an
arrest ever being made for such an
offense, even during the "anti-spit"
crusade of a year ago.
Houszki Impersonates
Army in Night Attack
Clad only in a thin shirt, which
covered him but scantily, Policeman
Tom Baughman last night found
William Houszki, 2523 Hickorv. in'
front of the home of Charles I Con
nors, 3515 North Twenty-ninth
street, where he was amusing him
self by hurling rocks at nearby win
dows and at pedestrians. Mr. Con
nors, narrowly escaped being, hit
when he ordered him away before
calling a policeman, be said. He
would not tell where he had-left the
remainder of his clothing.
.At the first sign of
skin trouble aooly
Resinol
That natch of
i'iaBeriouimattisrt Evenfnsevere,
. w. wu-bauo,
worra or similar affections, Resinol
ymtment and Kesinol Soap usually re
lieve the itchincr at emr anA atMM,
tftercomethtMiYinhl. rnmn!fli UAU
"much more, then, can this simple, in
expensive treatment be relied on to dis
pel akin trouDies in their earlier stages,
S ifil (inan .m4 I'll.. a 11 J I
11 Jru.sH.I. Vn, .k 1 .
- mis, 11 m, will If)
Ptpt, 1-R, RtMiBol, Bavltimo, Md.
The Very Newest
Fall Shoe Styles
Are Ready for You
at Beddeo's ;
, ... "jwe,.-, v 0cuuev Bnoq
department, has just returned from a buying trip
to St. Louis, and while there he purchased a won
derful assortment of the newest styled fall shoes
for women. ,...,.
) They come in all the popular color
'combinations, including champagnes,
Havana Browns, Greys, and, in fact, all
the new shoe novelties for fall and
winter wear. They are priced from
50
in
SI DOE
1417 DOUGLAS STREET
Ask Any Of My Patients
; are uwuonui as w me Honesty of my medical
and sureleal practise are Invited to ask some of the
ARE' A? "sov PR?f-Kr," lf I"- MY PATIENTS
AKE ALSO MY FR1LND8 as they have lent me manr
- new eases. Many of my eases have treated for years
E'?,t,.f,it.?r? I,nd reslise the difference In my plan.
HUNDREDS OF MEN AND WOMEN sr. somlng to m.
JjJy E NO SPEC! ArTr-ir!! A mMrBt '
1 j, 1 wo SPECIALTY as I do s general practice of
medicine and surgery based on nearly twenty years of
should know of the help you can resolve at small fss,
WOMEN with diseases and disorders of their ses are In
.tr,..,,.elL,',.,pcUI treatment. Your secrete held
rirmK'j nfld,'U1- " G". QUACKERY OR
GUESS SO. Just en honest and square deal at a smsll
cash price. Consultation 1.0. Examination or office
ONLY"1 Medicine free. OFFICE PRACTICE
DR. J. C. WOODWARD
301 Rose Building.
Office hours I te S
Phoma Tvlev SIS
Evenings' ejid Sunday by arpentment.
UNIFORM OR NOT
FOR SCHOOL GIRLS
Discussion is Started as to
Whether Some High School
Girls Overdress.
BOARD MEMBER SAYS YES
Is there need of dress reform
among the girls of the tlrree public
high schools of Greater Omaha? Do
some of the daughters of well-to-do
parents embarrass other girls by
wearing up-to-the-minute and expen
sive clothes? Will the adoption of a
uniform solve the problem?
Uniform for high school' girlsl
That is what some of the School
board members are considering. The
same proposition is now before the
Board of Education 'of Kansas City,
Mo., and is a live issue in educational
circle. Uniforms for high school
atria lias hmiA in flm.li,
years ago. but at that time the school
oiuciais aiu not Deueve puonc senti
ment supported the idea.
One Member or It
"Yes, indeed, I am in favor of the
uniform plan for our high school
ffirls. T annnArteit th n,ni ninj
years ago and will support it again.
Some of the High girls wear low
neck dresses, others wear short skirts
almost to the degree of immodesty,"
said Dr. li. Holovtchiner of the
Board of Education.- The doctor re
ferred to compulsory uniforms .or
hisrh school enrla in Knrnn Ma
views with alarm the tendency of
some high school girls to display
their wealth in the form of dollies in
the class rooms. He says this sit
uation has a tendency to establish a
rivalry aninno th crirl. anA u,.Pt.a
against the democracy of the public
hiah .fhwil
Wants Modest Dress.
Mrs F Ml ,,(,, nr..u.. t .1..
Omaha Woman's club, said, "I ap
prove or a simpler and more modest
- o.w, 11 13 . um
am not ready to indorse the uniform
idea. -1 know that finishing schools
ior gins urge simple dress among
their attendants."
R. F.'William. nnnlher marnk.. -f
the Board of Eduratinn. airl "I h,,..
been discussing this matter with my
wiic snu we agree mat a little mure
modesty in dress would improve the
esprit du corps m our public mgn
schools. I am considering the uni
form proposal."
Paint on Their Faces.
According to Principal Masters of
Central High school, the problem at
his school is more a matter ot tacial
decoration than of bodily adornment
"I believe there is room for dress
reform at our high school, although
my observations prompt me to state
that Omaha High school girls are
more sensible in the matter of dress
than other cities I have visited. Some
of our grrls, however, seem to think
that copious annhcatiohs of paint on
their face will add to their particular
types ot beauty, and it is our aim to
educate them away frorrt painting
their faces, while we encourage the
painting of landscapes and other
scenes on paper, stated Principal
Masters.
Gets Service On Company
Through Insurance Board
Soliciting business by mail and ac
cepting business secured through
members places the Iowa Traveling
Men's association of Des Moines, la.,
within the jurisdiction of the Nebras
ka courts, although the company has
not complied with the state law re
quiring the appointment of an agent
or representative on whom legal serv
ice may be had according to a deci
sion handed down by Judge Troup.
The company has been sued by
Margaret J. Hughes, widow of a Ne
braska traveling salesman who car
ried a $5,000 policy in the company.
Payment has been declined and on
special appearance before Judge
Troup the company, through Attor
ney A. A. Mclaughlin, claimed it was
not doing such business in Nebraska
as to place it within the jurisdiction
of Douglas county courts. In order
to secure service on the company -the
papers were served on the secretary
of the Slate Insurance board and in
turn forwarded to the Des Moines
office. The hearing of the '$5,000 ease
win be continued before Judge lroup.
Street Railway Company
Pays Even Funeral Bills
Judgment for $2,000 and an addi
tional $200 for funeral expenses has
been awarded Jasper E. Goodwill.
executor of the estate of Jasper J.
Goodwill against the Omaha & Coun
cil Bluffs Street Railway company by
District Judge Wakclev. Goodwill
was accidentally kille'd while in the
employ of the company and settle
ment has been made with his widow.
W.C.T.U. Expects .
Boole and Bryan
Arrangements for the state Wom
an's Christian Temperance union con
'vention, which opens at the First
Christian church Tuesday, will b
completed at a meeting of the com
mittee - of arrangements. Thursday
morning . at the Young Women's
Christian association. " Over 300 dele
gates are expected. Miss Ella Boole,
vice president of the national temper
ance union, will be the chief woman
speaker, William Jennings Bryan
is counted on to add to the oratorical
pyrotechnics. . .. a . ,;.
The West Side Woman's Christian
Temperance union will give a chicken
dinner Friday evening to raise funds
for the prohibition campaign. It will
be given at Jennings Methodist Epis
copal church, Fifty-first and, Center,
between 5:30 and. 8 p. m. -'
11 .... :
Motorman Fined for
Speeding Street Car
Fortf Worth, Tex., Spt. 13. The
police campaign against speeding ex
tended to, street cars today and a
motorman was taken from his car,
and fined $25 for fast driving. -
How To Get Rid Of Catarrh,
Catarrhal Deafaea otr
Head Noise. .
. If you havt catarrh catarrhal deafnni
head ooiata oauMd by catarrh, or If pbjesm
dropi In your throat and has enicd Mtarrh
of the itomach or bowels, yotx will ba glad
to knew that thM, dlitretitn lymptoma
can b onUrtbt ovareono Id many Uatanooa
by tho following treatment, which yon on
wily praparo In your own homo at llttla
eoit Stouro from your drucrlat 1 ovnoa of
Pare, la t (Dovbla Strength). Thla will not
edit you mora than Joe Take thla noma asd
add to It H pint of hot water and 4 onneea
of trannlatcd aagor; atir an til dlovat
Taka ono tableapoonfuj four tlmaa a day. A
aaeiaou unprovetnun ia omanniM notcif
after the first day'a treatment. Breath inc
becomes amsy, while tha distressing fcoadl
noises, headache, dullness, cloudy thinking,
etc., gradually disappear under tha tonie ae
tion of tho treatment. Loaa of email, tut.
defective hearing nnd moras dropping In
tne oaoK 01 ini mroa are outer symptoms
which suggest tha nreeenco of eatarrh
which are often overcome by this efficacious
treatment. Nearly ninety per cent of ail oar
troubles are sale, to bo directly oaased by
eatorrh. therefore, thero must bo many peo
ple whoea bearing can bo restored by this
simple homo treatmnt Advertisement. -
iStore Hours: 8:30 A. M. to 6 P. M. Saturdays Till 9 P. M.
BURGESS-NASH GOIIEUIT ;
Distinctive Burgess-Nash
TAILORED SUITS
-r . "';.'
Among which w feature special assemblages at
$25.00. $35.00 and $50.00
With others up to $100.00 ,
VELOURS N BOLIVIAS
VELVETS . BROADCLOTHS
and the ever wanted Serges and Poplins in Autumn weights.
Fabrics that vie with their colorinsrs in diver
sity; for high in favor with fashion creators this
season are many color innovations
Mohawk, Raisin, Bordeaux, Blueberry,
Rubber Gray, Purple, Santiago; as well
as Navy, Green and Black.
Our assortments are notable for their at
tractive pricings. , ,
' The "BURNASCO" label possesses merit be-
yond the ordinary. , '
Frocks Unmistakably New
QPECIALLY chosen from the masters of de
sign ; for naught should be more unimpeach
ably correct than your first Fall Frock be it of
Serge With Embroidery or Braiding
Fur Trimmed and Bordered Broadcloth
Satin Combined With Serge
y Broadcloth Plus Satin Plus Fur
Among many reproductions of recent French
creations we feature new models from JENNY
and LANVIN, exponents of the serge frock
de luxe. ' v i
Inexpensive Frocks for Street Wear
$16.50 to $29.50
' Tailleur Street and Trotteur Frocks ,
, $45.00 and Up
Individual Models A Special Feature
at $75.00 to $150.00
Frocks of Satin
EMBELLISHED in the mode, with fur and
the new collars and cuffs that autumn de
mands. In street and afternoon types, they're
moderately priced at
V Upwards from $25.00
With Individual Models at Pleating Prices.
Evening Gowns
of Jet and Tulle, or Tulle, Georgette and other
airy fabrics, including a number of HARRY
COLLINS' latest creations
Newly Arrived Consistently Priced
'
Burgess-Naih Co. Everybody's Store 16th and Harneyg
nrrHTu-rr,
1 1 mil
(0 rvrA-. r-r
IV.7 il
r
0805