Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 07, 1916, Page 7, Image 7

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Briej City News
PUtlanm Wedding- Rlnga Edholm.
Have Root I'rint It Now Beacon Praaa.
Ufhtinv Fixtures Burstsa-Qrandeii Co.
Elect DlrUlnson district Judge Adv.
' Notice DcnifMTa lh iA m republican
nominee for state representative. Vote
for me If no one looks better. 8am
Hoff,. v ,
P. VI. Fitoh For district Judge.
Advertisement. , , '
How about REDICK for Judge?
Vote for Jacob Fawcett for Chief
Justice of Nebraska.' The only mem
ber of Supreme Court from Douglas
County. x
George A. Magnej for county atty.
Jeff W. Bedford for CO. commUtilon.
Shrlver for County Assessor.
. C. T. Dickinson, for district judge.
Fine Fireplace 'Goods Sunderland
Vote for Jacob Fawcett for Chief
Justice of Nebraska. The only mem
ber of Supreme Court from Douglas
County. i
' Carey Cleaning Co. Tel. Web. 392
- Vote for Jacob Fawcett for Chief
Justice of Nebraska. The only mem
ber of Supreme Court from Douglas
County. . '
I Two Are Granted Divorces Two
spouses were granted decrees In di
vorce court from alleged' cruel hus
bands. Letty Hudson was freed from
James. Barbara-Bushus was grafted
a decree from James. Bushus.
Remember Dickinson for district
Judge. Advertisement.
Vote for Jacob Fawcett for Chief
Justice of Nebraska. The only mem
ber of Supreme Court from Douglas
John C Martin for Supreme Judge.
- Travis for District Judge.
Yellowstone Park
Sbenoeraph for the,
Visiting Teachers
You can see. Yellowstone park on
' the third floor of the Brandeis stores
any day "this week between 10:30 a. m.
J d n r m "
A little theater has been arranged
xwith seats for quite an asdience and a
talking machine to provide music.
"The "icenoirraDh" shows the upper
geyser basin of the park where over
fifty geysers are shown;, nese spotu
at intervals varying from one minute
to fourteen days sending their streams
of water up from thirty Ao 259 feet.
On the "scenograph" "you see the
Old .Faithful geyser in the foreground
' and other geysers in the background.
A line of stage coaches moves along
the road toward Uld waitmui inn,
rtnuHs are movina across the sky.
A cloud of steam gurgles and spurts
from Old Faithful srevser. Then the
stream of water is shot into the air.
"Old Faithful." says the lecturer,
"snouts everv sixtv-five minutes, send'
ing a stream of hot water two feet in
diameter to a height ot uu reet.
Niffht now descends on the scene,
the litrhta in the hotel are lighted and
. the stars come out in the sky. Soon a
storm comes up, accompanied by
bright lightning. After a while it is
dawn again 'and the stage coaches
draw up in front of the hotel to take
the siehtseers through the Dark.
The show is for the Dublic. , the
visiting teachers being especially in
vited. I he pertorrnance ana lecture
are given every titteen minutes.
Another Factory r
Locates in Omaha
i .
Omaha isto have a washing ma
chine' factory two stories high and
employing thirty-five to. fifty people,
D. D. Rullman ofj St. Joseph, Mo.,
who, with his brother, has been suc
cessfully manufacturing the Rullman
washing machine in St. Joseph for
twelve vears. has come here to locate
a new factory for the manufacture of
these machines.; Mr. Rullman has al
1 ready moved, his family here. They are
now living ix 1804 Lothrop streej.
The factory hi to be located on the
west side of Twentieth street where
. that street meets the Belt line a short
distance south of Ames avenue. The
Missouri Pacific Railway company
. has agreed to put in a spur of track
to provide shipping facilities.
Ground is to be broken for the .new
olant this week. It is to be a brick
building two stories high, with 100-
toot tront ana iu-iooi aeptn. it is
to he modern in every detail.
The washing machines produced by
the Rullman company are made for
, electric, water or hand power.
The industrial committee of the
Commercial club has been in Confer
ence with Mr. Rullman tor some
, months with regard to Omaha's, de
sirability as a location.
Pinch Constable.
, ' For What Judge Did
Judge Vincent Hascall was in
hurry to 'catch the train thiif would
- carry him to Lincoln and the Nebraska-Ames
game. So he borrowed
the car of his constable, M. J. Roach,
2559 Marcy street, and hastened to
catch it. Being unable, to park the
. auto in its "right position and catch
' rh. train .at the same time, he caught
the train. f Later Roach was arrested
for leaving his conveyance where it
should not be parked.
, Monday morning Vincent Hascall
' heard of his deputy's predicament and
appeared in court to take a plea of
oniltv for the offense for which his
subordinate had been' pinched. But
' the magistrate said nay. and proceed
ed to tell Roach a number of things
and then fined him 1U ana costs, County Attorney Ramsey,
'who was sitting in the prosecutor's
"chair, and juage nascau rescuea
Snirli (mm the bull oen and wen
his bond after he had appealed the
'. Health of Omaha is j
In Good Condition
Health office statistics for October
showed a decided improvement over
the same month of 1915, with the ex
ception of typhoid fever cases. There
were twelve typhoid cases last month,
as against one during October last
year. Diphtheria cases dropped from
126 to 33 and scarlet fever from sixty
four to sixteen. Smallpox was re
duced from seven cases to one case.
Health Commissioner Connell stated
' that the health of the city was never
'in better condition than at present
. . "
Oroh Recalls Days When.Bry-
anites Rented' All Halls- and
0. 0. P. Stayed Outdoors.
- t
By A. R. GROH.
It is interesting to look back on
presidential elections of other years
and observe the changes. Take the
election of twenty years ago, for in-
tance. ' ,
(Of course, this will hardly be re
membered by the ladies. They .were
nearly all small children then, or per
haps not yet born.) i ,
It seems to me that the campaign
was "lots more fun" then than k is
now, though that may be because I
saw it with boyhood's enthusiastic
eyes. ' .
You don t see any torchlight pro
cessions and ilambeau clubs now
adays. They don't- lire off cannon
and have marching men shooting off.
Homai. candles' and carrying torches
as they did in the big McKinley pa
rade here in 1896.
In that year, I see by The Bee files,
Bryan and Sewall and Bryan and
Watson were the "popocratic" candi
dates and' McKinley and Hobart made
the race for the republicans.
, Where They Were Then,
In the year 1896 Charles Evans
Hughes- was a practicing lawyer in
New York: Woodrow Wilson was a
professor of jurisprudence at' Prince
ton; a man named Theodore .Roose
velt was president of the New York
City police board: Charles W. r air-
banks was a lawyer in Indianapolis
and Thomas R. Marshall (now vice
president of. the United States) was
even more obscure than he is now,
for his name wasn t even in Whos
Who," and it didn't get in, either,
until 1912. - -V
William Jennings Bryan is the only
big figure of the 1896 campaign who
has -survived the flight of years nd,i
still big.
The Bee of late October, I896,.fore-'
told the great victory of McKinley,
Fight for Bryan Hopeless, All
for McKinley." laid the headlines.
and on the day after election one big
heading proclaimed victory. It 'read
simply, "McKinley." ,
,' ', Hurl Eggs; ' i"
The campaign was full of rough
ness, as the headlines recite. "Brutal
Acts of a Bryan Mob. Cigar Butts
and Eggs Hurled at J. G. Carlisle by
Free Silverites Vat Cincinnati."
"Ready for Brvan Rowdies, was
the heading of an article telling of
the measures taken by Chief pf Police
Sigwart of Omaha. ' '
-Bryan's Last Speech Made Cur
ious Crowds Jam Halls to See the
Boy Orator and Return to Watoh the
Great McKinley, Parade." This was
a heading on the day'before the elec
tion. 1 here s a wealth ot unconscious
humbr in 'the first four words,,; isn't
there? - . ,
"Miles of Marchim Men. Popdcrats
Have Hired All the Halls, so Republi
can Demonstration Will Take .Place
in the Streets." said the headhles
over an account of one of, those pa
rades with -flambeau, Koman candles
and marching men. They 'fired off
cannons and hammered on .anvils
while the parade marched.
Todav we have, our parade in auto
mobiles and arguments are made in
newspaper advertisements rather than
with flambeau and Roman candles.
1 wonder it the hoys nowadays get
the same thrill from an automobile
parade that we did from a "flambeau
parade" in 1896. -
Judge Seeks Home .
For a Little Lad
Is there anyone in' Omaha who
ant tn make a home for a well-
mannered, healthy, 12-year-old Amer-i
ican boya boy wnom juage -esne
of the juvenile court has takent such
a likinor t6 that he says he would
take 'him into his own if he didn't
have children of his own?
Alvin Bushnell is the lad s name.
His mother is dead and his father is
well, his father is in a distant part
of the country and has relinquished
all ricrhts to his son.
Judge Leslie bad planned to send
young Bushnell to Lincoln and have
th stare amnorities marc scck a
home for him. Alvin isn't an incor
rigible and sos'can'r besent to the
cot industrial home. a
The mvenile court judge has 'de
cided to seek a home for the boy in
Omaha and is trying bis bes to find
nut if there isn't some family in this
city that would take Alvin, at least
lor a tew ihuium. ( ,
China Scoff s at
v ; Christian Europe
"War-mad Europe's challenge, to
Christiahity has thwarted China's
Christian progress," Miss Ruth Pax
nn. tnlrl' her hearers Sunday at the
young Women's Christian association
vesper service, miss raxon, who was
association- missionary at l lentsin,
China, spoke on Adequate .Christian
"Preparedness has come -to 'mean
to us a military thing, a means by
which other lands and other 'peoples
may be conquered, and all for the
pomp of power. But the Christian
idea of preparedness is infinitely
broader than the soldier's definition.
"Tell a Chinese follower of Con
fucius today of all the, -good being
done fpr the glory of God in Christian
countries and he will politely but
pointedly malce reference to Europe,
where Christians are killing Chris
tians by thousands." $ I
Used 70 Vears D
' . A !,. t. 4 a TU 4Alta T5 1 a . U -T"l o -1 ir i t llv i marl
jjl ,"1 la. OJ DauiJIlD u u
IclnewiU be sent on receipt qt a 2 cent
lolne made from roots and herbs has been used for over TO years for "
constipation, Indigestion, biliousness, headache, etc., eto. Thous
ands of letters tell of the good lthas done to those who have used It-A med
icine that has bad Increasing use for so man- vears and is so highly en
dorsed is surely deserving of a trial by every one having liver or stomach
troubles. Youf -druggists sells Black-Draught- 25 cents a package. One
cent a dose!, or for s sample address Thedfbrd's Black-Dsaugbt, 1901 Pine
St, St. Louis, Mo. ' . a
One Woman and Two Men Are
Trapped Had Organized
.Band for Shoplifting.
The activities of an organized band
pf shoplifters, who in the last week
have stolen goods valued at more
than $500 from the Brandeis, Burgess
Nash and Hayden stores, have been
halted by the efforts of Detective Paul
Sutton, whose work has led to the
arrest and conviction of Mr. and Mrs.
"Jack" McQuirk, 1720 Dodge street,
and Rijssell Wagner ot the same ad
dress. Two others, a man and a
woman whose identity the police have
not yet ascertained,- escaped.
It has been the practice of the
missing woman and Mrs. McQuirk re
visit the principal stores oi the city
and through slits cut uv- the sides of
long, loosefitting cloaks, steal the
articles that struck their fancy. Sat
urday night Sutton, who had been
working on the case for several days,
located the outfit at 1720 Dodge
McQuirk Boss.
McQuirk is the proprietor of the
establishment. Sutton phoned head
quirters and Chief of Detectives Ma
loney, Detectives Rich and Pszan
owski, together . with Officer Larry
Finn of the Brandeis stores and Of
ficer" O. Tagal of the Burgess-Nash
stores responded. They surrounded
the house and in this manner were
able to get three offenders and a
lar.e auantitv of the stolen property.
The man and woman who escaped
did so by a clever ruse. Evidently
the culprits were aware of the of
ficers' presence outside, for the two
who got away were locked by the
others in a room,' the door of which
fastened with a nadlock on the. out
side. The police passed by this room
and when they left the pair forced
(he barrier and escaped.
' Woman. Faints.!
In notice court Mr. and Mrs. 'Mc
Quirk and Wagner were sentenced to
rrinetv davs in the count? jail. Upon
hearing the. sentence pronounced Mrs;
McQuirk emitted a wild shriek and
felT ,over backward in a feint, (not
faint). She1 was removed to the ma
tron's, department. Wagner's function
as a member of the crew was to dis
pose pf the stolen articles;
Shoots Man She -1
Finds in House
Miss Freda Keuchenhoff,' 22-year-
old daughter of the proprietress of the
Grand union- hotel, lwenty-sixtn and
L streets, South, bide, shot and per
haps;fatally wounded Robert Broder
ick, 30, whom she found prowling ir
the house early this morning.
Broderick is in the South Side hos
pital, in bad shape. Police Surgeons
Losy and Shanahan say he has slight
chances of livins.. '
Miss keuchenhoff said Broderick,
who is a stranger ttVher, had no right
in the house. He could not make a
satisfactory explanation of his pres
ence to' the police when questioned at
the hospital. -
Highwaymen Suspects
' Held Under $1,000 Bonds
James Bentley and John Husheim
of St Louis, who are believed to have
held tip and robbed John Beck of
Stuebenville, O., of his watch arid $10
Saturday night, were bound over to
the district court with bonds fiked at
$1,000 each. ... i . ;
Eat Right
Fool Right
Stop Eating: Bread for a Few Bays,
Try "0-EAT-lT," the Hew Bra-
rood and Ton will -9
Free from Cmutipation
out Medicine.
At Grocers 10 Cents
Ca Right and Health and H-Ppto-W U Your
to a Rip Old Age.
"O-EAT-rT" ii a new omtynation fully
baked, ready-to-eat, pure, delicioaB, nourish
ing ,bran bread food. Its crisp, tatty, toaited
ilieai keep Indefinitely made from rich gol
den irheat-bran and other cereal.. "O-EAT-1T"
takei the place of all old-ityle bread
and breakfast foods, ' morning, noon and
night; good for 'brain, blood, nervea and
growing children, and iniurea, freedom from
constipation and indigestion without the aid
of msdicina or any added expense of living.
Physician- heartily recommend It. For sale
at all grocers, 10c, or sent prepaid on re
ceipt of price. Address U-fcat-lt
Studebaker Bldg., Chicago, iy. ,
Co.. 187
, ASK FOR and GET '
Cheap Sub-UiutV coat YOU same price.
a s " --' -- -
stamp. This old, reliable med- I
Com Bins Practically Empty
Because of Great Demand
for the Cereal.
Thouffh outside oarties are taking
large quantities of grain, the quantity
in storage continues to increase ratner
than diminish. This holds true par
ticularly with wheat and oats. Corn,
however, is in such demand that the
surplus has been reduced until the
bins are practically empty. ,.
The following from the inspection
rennrt fthnws the nuantitv of each
kind of grain in storage in Omaha
elevators, in bushels, as compared
with the corresponding date of one
year ago:
Now. Tr Ago.
Wheat 1.623,000
Corn 0.000
Oau ,., 2.0SK.000
Hye 207,000
Barley .., - S5.000
Beauty's Treasures
Of Hair and Skin Preserved
byCutlcura. Trial Free.
If you use Cuticura Soap for every-Qay
toilet purposes, with touches of Cuticura
Ointment now and then as needed to
soothe and heal the first pimples, red
ness, roughness or scalp irritation you
will have as clear a complexion and as
good hair as It is possible to have.
Sample Each Free by Mall
with ea-ii. book o tt ik. Adar i poM-oaM:
."Cuticura, Dapt. OP. Boatoa." Sold evarrwhara.
for skin trouble
For over twenty years, physicians have
relied on Kesinol Ointment in the treat
ment of many skin and scalp troubles.
They prefer it because it soquicklytops
itching and burning, arid clears awaV
redness, rawness, crusts or scales. They
know, too, that It contains only the
iofhelingma(erials, which could
not injure or irritate the tenderest skin.
Why not try it for your skin f
ReKlnnl Otntmeat and Raatnnl 8ap are aold by all
druax. f oriampleifrea. writ. to Dept. I-N, Kea
Inul, llaluaora. (Var, Jituwt Smfjor ar haw.
ToUU ., 2.9SM00 ' 1,401,000
9sx z-: " ft in
g Kind I Want!" 55 I
VJ "Mothertriedallbranis, Ac I
rfij she knowt which Is but - nr I
' 5C "u how to gat good ; Be I
Kf wholesome bakings every Qfl II
1 bake-dsT how to save tVTI I ill
I KM Baking Powder money KK 1 1 1 '
KX3 leavening strength fine DQI -f' m
IK liliiBg quauiiee aDsoiuts vj ( - .
JC furUygreat economy of VS ' s - "'-.i . i ! , , ,' v-r
test mwmmk
UU R..d.HIJ,A.arda LM II- 'II 171 I IBM m ' ILW
icq ,w,jwa.. iqqi ..m rrrrnm
, presence i n 1 1
TPafsO-ITrTl aTlvl 'II
-Store Hours:
Burgess-Nash Company.
Monday, Novembar 6, 1916.
"Sugar Plum Hospitality Week"
Begins Wednesday at Burgess-Nash
PLAN your work in advance so you can attend this great
merchandise event Wednesday and get your share of
the sugar plums. Read Tuesday s papers for full par
ticulars on "Sugar Plum Day."
Coats Featured in the
November Sale Are
Brimful of
COATS for all the varied occasions
of Winter are here. Voluminous
coats of Bolivia cloth rvelvet coats for,
afternoon wear; with deep full cuffs
and collars. ' '
Flaring skirted, fur-trimmed, some hsve
clever button trimmed pieces at each side;
others large fur collars, sometimes over collar
of self material. Many odd ideas in belts and
pockets and striking linings.
$15.00 to $150.00
Young WomenV Coats
MANY interesting arrivals portraying njw
nesa in.every line. '
A number of high belted tvpes with huge
fur-banded collars; qaint hlgh-waisted coats
with fur used in odd ways, full swinging coats
with self stitched collars and ample cuffs; all
affording safe protection against winter
winds. v' . m , ''
Ripple Cloth, Wool Velour,
Corduroy, Velveteen, Plush,
f 19.50, $25.00 and $36.00
Coats for Young Girls
of six to fourteen. Gozy warm little coats that '
button snugly about the throat and warmly
lined and interlined.
Some have the military cape extending
ever the shoulders; others have belt "runnine
into" Dockets. High waisted and low waisted '
types or with side fullness1, shirred) at waist
i: . i
Cheviot, Chinchilla, Zibeline, '. . ' " '
Corduroy, Velveteen, Plush, ; V ,
, . , 18.98 to $85.04, - 1
'. . t BurrM-Nuh Cv-4nnI Flaw.
Tuesday-A Most1 Timely Sale of
Gold and Silver
Formerly $7.50, $8.50, $10.00 and
A wonderful collection pf
the much-infvogue gold and
silver metal lace hats in all'
the becoming shapes of the
n -v o nnn
Jndaded in tne( purchase price your
via the Chicago, & North Westera Ry.
No Other Service Like It V. . The Beit
I I . 1 "
1 1
NW4452 - (
8:30 A. M. to 6 P. M. Saturdays Till 9 P, M
Burieaa-Naih Ca.-i.cnd Flaar.
laBuresa-Nafsh Co. Everprbody's Store 16th and Harney;
y Thesel
Travel Features Without Charge
Smooth Double Tracll ' ' ,
Automatic Electric Safety SigriaU '
Reduction of Grades and, Curvea--, :
, ' a i
Wide Choice of Seven Fat Modernly j
Equipped Daily Trains i ' 7i30 a. SB, 12:30 p. m, ' . -
6:00 p. nv, 8iS2 p. nu, NN p. sa. tUverBuia
. Extra Far: Train), 10:10 p. -ajbAict 1:20
' You'll' be pleased with the dining aeryieetoo
- A' . -
' KATAKE our reservations
1Y1 at 1401-03 Farnam St
Phone Douglas 240
e .
Phone Doug. 137.
$12.50 Values at
lower Trimmed Hats
Ribbon-Trimmed Ha(s
. Fm Trimmed Hats
snitfthle for everv 'occa--
Mi k m
M 11 Jl a I I II .
t' I ' I II
I A. ' W ' 1 - t
sion, and in styles that will :
tjie' matron as well as the young
miss. Hats that were originally I
marked $7.50, $8.50, $10.00 fand , I
Uioice Tuesday, at a.uu
You Uet
Distinctive .
tickiet to Chicago r
are ; . ; .
' ,
of Everything
1 ' 111 1 1 -'.
. i
1 )
i I
5 '