Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 19, 1918, Page 3, Image 3

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State Issues Discussed by Re
publican Candidate for Gov
- ernor at North Platte
and Gothenburg.
North Platte, Neb., Sept. 18.
(Special Telegram.) S. R. McKel
vie, republican candidate for gov
ernor, addressed well attended meet
ings in North Platte and Gothen
berji today. His address was con
fined largely to questions of interest
in the management of the state gov
ernment and co-operation with the
national government in the success
ful prosecution of the war. Attacks
made upon him by newspapers op
posed to his candidacy were replied
to in a clear-cut and convincing
manner. He was accompanied by
H. G. Taylor, republican candidate
for railroad commissioner, who also
spoke briefly.
In his addresses Mr. McKelvie
"Of equal importance with pros
perous industrial and business con
ditions in our state is the subject of
the domestic relations of the people.
In times like this, when the public
mind becomes easily inflamed, it is
of He utmost importance that the
people should be encouraged to con
sider the common good and the
rignts of the citizens as reserved to
them by the laws and the constitu
tion. "Since the time when our republic
was established it has been a well
observed principle that every indi
vidual is entitled to a hearing before
a court of proper jurisdiction, or a
Wounded Yankee Arriving at Base Hospital
' tJ TOMli
- lL P ml& Jill? ;i
Americanization Hearing
To Be Continued in Omaha
Lincoln, Sept. 18. (Special.)
The hearing before the American
ization language committee was ad
journed this morning. The com
mittee went into secret session with
jury, of his peers before being pro- j the state council of defense.
I Mi.. , T'l ... . t
nuuiitcu gui'ty. inis principle is
being urged" upon the people by
our national administration and it
should be just as faithfully observed
by our state administration.
Organize Secrt Service.
"If I am elected, it is my inten
tion to aid the government in per
fecting a secret service organization
in this state which will permit no
guilty man to escape and that will
enable the administration to sec that
the laws of justice are properly in
voked. .
"So far as our state is concerned,
the question of prohibition has been
settled at the hands of the people.
Upon every occasion when the
opportunity has been given to me,
1 have- contributed of my money,
time and influence in the interests
of prohibition. The records will
show that when prohibition was a
local issue in Lincoln I was a con
tributor to the dry fund and was
-included among those who were
Interested in its success.
Favors Prohibition.
"I was elected to the legislature
of 1911 from Lancaster county up
on a county option platform, that
being the issue in that campaign.
In keeping with this section, I voted
and was lor prohibition in that ses
sion and was one of those who were
most active in obtaining the pas
sage of the bill for the initiative
and referendum, the primary pur
pose . of that legislation being to
directly in the hands of the voters
for 3 decision. As is well known,
it was through this measure that it
- was made possible for Nebraska to
obtain state-wide prohibition.
"In the campaign for prohibition
. T ....
n ivin. I vva a rnnrrihiitnr tn th
dry fund and as a candidate for
f 1 tion in favor of state-wide prohi
bition, i
I Throughout all the time since
" prohibition has been an issue, my
record has been clear as an active
supporter of it. Through the col
umns of my farm paper I have al
ways advocated it and since I have
been in charge of the "Nebraska
Farmer" not a line of liquor ad
vertising has ever been carried in
r us ii ii u i ii ii s. i if ii ik mil in nriiiniii-
tion as an economic necessity as
well as a moral need, and I expect
t. ha n r Mil i am an irfarf
Gage County Bankers to
Support Liberty Loan
!'' Beatrice, Neb., Sept. 18. (Spe
cial.) Gage county bankers, meet-
; ing after dinner at the Paddock
hotel last evening, pledged their sup-
'., port to the war works committee
and unanimously agreed to make
ninety-day loans at 6 per cent to
subscribers who find it necessary to
borrow for their quotas. Practically
every bank in the county was repre
sented at the meeting, which was
presided over by R. J. Kilpatrick,
county Liiuiiuidii.
Heavy showers tell in tms sec
tion of Nebraska yesterday after-
V noon ana last evening, ine mois-
l A.
lUIC Will UCUtiiVii iv n uuv,t wavai,
ilfalfa and pasture lands.
The Gage county medical society
held its quarterly meeting last even
ing in the Commercial club rooms,
and practically all of the members
volunteered their services in the
medical department of the army.
General Board Named to Look
After Schoolma'ams When
They Arrive in Omaha
in November.
The niatier will lie taken up again
at the Paxton hotel in Omaha Sep
tember 27, when a subcommittee, to
be named by the present committee,
will continue the hearing.
State Fair Brings Tidy
Sum to Board's Coffers
Lincoln, Sept. 18. (Special.)
Receipts of the .state fair this year
amounted to $I4I.41).06, according
to the record of Secretary Daniel
son. The expenses of the fair were
$118,918.5' which leaves a balance
in the treasury of $.'2,487.54. i Ushers, E. E. McMillan; guides, J.
, cT, Masters; section officers, A. J.
Pierce Farmer Sentenced, j Wedeking; reception of teachers at
Norfolk, Neb., Sept. 18,-(S.e- ! d'P' 1 ' E' i"11!- Q
cial.)- rank Hockbarth, a Pierce , R d rece )tion of speakers, D. E.
county tanner, was sentenced to ten Vnrt' rai ;fornnatinn
l!elle M. Kvan; hotels and rooms,
Superintendent J. IT. Bevcridge
has appointed the following com
mittee, which will have charge of
local arrangements for the State
Teachers' association in November:
Dismiss McCookJuryto
Assist Draft Registrants
McCook, Neb., Sept. .-(Special
The regular September, 1918,
term of the district court for Red
Willow county convened Here this
week, Judge E. B. Perry of Cam
bridge presiding. There were 41
cases on the trial docket, of which
fiv were divorce cases. On the re
quest of the. members of the bar
ahe jury was excused by Judge
Ptrry until December 9, to enable
the local advisory board to assist
registrants . with their question
naires. '
Tekamah Girl Patriots ,
Hold Profitable Auction
Tekamah, Neb., Sept. 18. (Spe
cial. The American Gill Patriots,
an organization of senior girls,
conducted the Pershing Birthday
celebration here. A quilt made by
the Fatriots was auctioned off and
realized $1,272 for the Red Cross.
Names to be written on the quilt
brought an additional $100, which
will be devoted to adopting a
French orphan. The quilt will be
jent to an American cantonment.
days in jail on a charge of violat
ing the espionage law by Judge
Woodrough in federal court here.
The jury found Hockbarth guilty on
one count of an indictment returned
against him.
The jury, in the case of the gov
ernment against W. A. Emery, a
Norfolk business man, charged with
making disloyal statements, dis
agreed and was discharged after ten
hours' deliberation.
The court will take up several
other important criminal cases, in
cluding the one against Rev. W.
Windolph uf Creighton.
Found Guilty of Sedition.
Fremont, Neb., Sept. 18. (Special
Telegram.) A verdict of guilty was
returned by the jury in the case of
Fred Langwisch of Winslow, who
was tried in district court on a
charge of sedition.
The trial of Fred Borcherding,
also of Winslow, probably will not
come up at thistcrm as Martin
Borcherding, complaining witness,
may not be able to get an extension
of his furlough from the Fort
Omaha Balloon school. Martin
Borcherding was the principal wit
ness against Langwisch.
Beatrice News Notes.
Beatrice, Neb., Sept. 18. (Special
Telegram.) Officers this afternoon
raided the home of Will Kennedy
and seized ten quarts of whisky.
Kennedy has not been arrested.
George Melton was brought here
today from Corydon, la., by Con
stable Ashenfelter on the charge of
passing a forged check of $31 on
George Weingart of this city. He
pleaded guilty before Judge Ellis
and was bound over to the district
U. S. Airman Destroys Nine
Balloons in Three Days
With the American Army on the
Lorraine Front, Sept. 18. Three
enemy balloons were destroyed last
night by Lieut. F. Luke, jr., of Phoe
nix, Ariz., on a flight into the Gcrr
man lines. This makes his total
nine balloons in three days,
nine balloons in three days. One
other balloon was destroyed yes
terday and three more are believed
to have been shot down.
Farley Funeral Services
To Continue Several Days'
Mamaroneck, N. Y., Sept. 18.
Funeral services for Cardinal John
M. Farley, archbishop of New York,
which will continue for several days
were begun at his summer home
here today with a requiem mass
celebrated by Bishop Patrick J.
Hayes, chaplain general of Catholics
in the army and navy.
The Wqjher
Arthur C. Thomas; information bu
reau, R. M. Marrs.
Superintendent Bevcridge has
lieen invited to attend a national
V. KJII V til I'l UiliLLl 3 tilt lU 3
working reserve in Washington
next Thursday, Friday and Satur
day. Owing to High School of
Commerce commencement Thurs
day evening and other engagements,
he is unable to attend. Omaha boys
have made a good showing in the
working reserve this year, a number
6T them having done farm work and
engaged in other essential industrjes
during vacation.
Programs for the Junior Red
Cross work in the schools were is
sued Wednesday morning.
New members of the South High
school faculty will be entertained by
the old members at a picnic Wed
nesday evening at Mandan park.
Girls of the public high schools and
seventh and eighth grades and their
their teachers are organizing groups
for attendance at the Auditorium
next Tuesday night, when Miss
Margaret Slattery will speak on
"Hands Across the Sea." No speak
ing event of recent years has caused
as much interest among teachers
and girls of the schools.
Tyler, Minnesota, Asks
Aid from Omaha People
The executive committee of the
Chamber of Commerce voted to
give the chamber members an op
porunity to subscribe to the fund
to rebuild Tyler, Minn., which suf
fered from a tornado on August 21.
A letter was received from the
Tyler relief committee, stating that,
in view of the fact that Omaha had
suffered similarly, the citizens of
this city might want to help Tyler.
The citizens of Tyler, a town of
1,500 people, have already raised
more than half or the $362,000 es
timated necessary to rebuild the
town. The counties of Minnesota
have contiibuted liberally also.
i I n -tss i
6 Bell-ans
Hot water
Sure Relief
, 60
Comparative Local Record.
1918 1917 1918
Highest yesterday ...!) 1 71
Lowest yesterday ...40 SO 46
Mean temperature. .. .60 70 ti
Precipitation 00 .0 .00
Temperature and prectpltatlon deoar
tures from the normal:
Normal' temperature 65
Deficiency for the day 13
Total excess since March 1, 191S ....70S
Normal precipitation 0.09 Inch
Deficiency for the day 0.09 Inch
Total rainfall alnce March 1.10.96 Inches
Deficiency since March 1.... 12.84 Inches
Deficiency for cor. per., 1917. 3.63 Inches
Deficiency for cor. per., 1916.. .91 Inches
Reports From Stations at 7 P. M.
Station and State Temp. High- Precl-
01 Weather 7. p. m,
Cheyenne, cloudy 68
Denver cloudy 74
Des Moines, cloudy.... 56
Dodge City, clear....". .84
Lander, cloudy ..20
North Klatte, cloudy ...68
Omaha," cloudy it
Pueblo part cloudy.... 80
Rapid City, raining. .. .48
Salt Lake, cloudy 76
Santa e, clear 74
Sheridan, cloudy 60
Sioux City, cloudy ....(4
est pltatlon
Hair Often Ruined
By Washing With Soap
indicates trace ef precipitation. I " v
im a. welsh, Meteorologist, i monins. Adv.
Soap should be used very care
fully, if you want to keep your hair
looking its best. Most soaps and p?e
pared shampoos contain too much
alkali. This dries the scalp, makes
the hair brittle, and ruins it.
The best thing for steady use is I
just ordinary mulsified cocoanut oil
(which is pure and greaseless), and
is better than the most expensive
soap or anything else you can use.
One or two teasponfuls will
cleanse the hair and scalp thor
oughly. Simply moisten the hair
with water and rub it in. It makes
an abundance of rich, creamy lath
er, which rinses out easily, removing
every particle of dust, dirt, dan
druff and excessive oil. The hair
dries quickly and evenly, and it
leaves the scalp soft, and the hair
fine and silky, bright, lustrous,
fluffy and easy to manage.
You can get mulsified cocoanut
oil at any pharmacy, it's very
cheap, and a few ounces will sup
ply evei-y member of the family for
Opening Displays of Apparel For Autumn
Have Shown to Every Woman
Wonderful Stocks and Moderate Prices.
Although the showing has only really begun, scores
and scores of women have expressed, in no uncer
tain terms, their great satisfaction in being able to
choose from the biggest and best selected stocks of
ready-to-wear ever shown in Omaha.
Wonderful variety combines with moderate pricing.
This Second Floor is now one of the most beautiful
Apparel Departments in the entire West magnifi
cent walnut fixtures .and casings the new Louis
XIV French Room, a charming Millinery Salon and
an air of comfort, combined with the utmost refine
ment, permitting the .choice of apparel amidst the
most congenial surroundings.
Mil ? mk m
9 J r 1
Modest Priced Autumn Frocks, $25 to $83 1
Vool lersey Frocks
Wool Jersey Frocks still claim first place
for utility wear. Smart, simple and
easily adjusted. In practical shades of5
Beaver, Navy, Burgundy, Kangaroo,
Brown and Taupe. Wool embroidery,
braidings, buttons and pleating for deco
rations. $25.00, $35.00,
$39.00 to $49.00.
We make this announcement particularly to show the wonderful range
of prices in the new Autumn Frocks to show the woman of moder
ate means, as well as she who can afford to spend more money, that
there is excellent style for everyone.
Warm Wraps for Chilly Days
Especially attractive new Velours, Silver
tones, Plush and Broadcloth Coats. Fur
and fur plush, trimmed collars, cuffs,
belts and borders. New colors, such as
Brown, Spruce Green, Navy a"d Pekin
Blues, Burgundy, Taupe and Black.
Lined, warm, stylish garments.
$25.00, $35.00
and up to $45.00
Satin and Tricolette Dresses
Street, afternoon and general wear
dresses, lovely in design and simple in
effect, but rich in appearance. Fringe,
braiding and embroidery for trimming.
In Black and Navy, varied with Taupe,
Algeria, Brown and Dark Copenhagen.
$35.00, $49.00
and up to $69.00.
Second Floor.
Women's Tailored Fall and Winter Sutti,
TVs i
There may be suits that look like these at this price, but examine
the individual style points the narrow shoulder, the tight fitting
sleeve, correct lapel (same as, a custom mads garment) and many
other points of superiority then you will realize the difference.
The moment you slip into the coat, you-FEEL
the difference in comfort and see the differ
ence in correct lines.
Clothes that improve your figure and give
you the knowledge that you are well dressed.
Straight line coats or ripple or box pleated
effects, in Wool Velour, Broadcloth, Serge,
Gabardine, Velour Checks, Mixtures, etc.
All the prevailing Fall shades. All sizes in
this group.
Finest Fur Trimmed and Tailored Suits, $95. 00.
No two alike, selected from the makers of high
grade custom tailored suits in New York and
shown here exclusively in Omaha.
The best man tailoring in each of these suits
plainly labeled with the master maker's name.
Duvetynes, Velour de Laine, Silvertones, Wool
Velours, Chamois Cloths, Tricotines, Broad
cloths and Velvets.
All the new shades of Algeria, Taupe, Tobacco,
Belgian, etc. Richly trimmed with fur collars,
cuffs and borders.
Second Floor
Ma. .
Hitc Always
I la Moderate Priced
le Leaders.
Coronet Hats have builded
for themselves a reputation
that acknowledges no com
petition at this price. They
are well made Hats the lin
ings are put in right the
Hats are shaped for service
as well as excellent style;
and they are trimmed with
a nice sense of discrimina-
tion that assures to every
woman who wears them
distinction and exclusive-
Large Dressy Black Hats, in beau
tiful Taupe, Tete de Negre, Navy,
Peacock, Sand and Purple, for
street and semi-dress wear.
of the best Velvets and in styles that compare
very favorably with the very high priced millinery.
$10.00 Always.
Second Floor.
Beautiful Georgette Crepe
Blouses at $4.19 to $6. 95.
The new Fall styles m
Georgette Blouses are
simply lovely. This mate
rial always adapts itself so
readily to the artistic
touches which master de
signers employ, that it is a
real pleasure just to look at
the finished product.
In a season where modified
tones in dress and a general
tendency to be reserved is no
ticeable, it is refreshing to turn
to those beautiful Blouses and
recognize them as masterpieces
of style, both in design and
lovely color.
The newest models show round
necks, V-necks, square necks,
with frills, fichus, square col
lars and a score of other at
tractive features.
Colors are flesh, beaver, brown, navy,
rose taupe, sott gray, oversea
blue, Copenhagen, cream and white.
Second Floor.
; : : ' . ,